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5 - What Happens to Concussed Humans?

from Part I - What Is a Concussion?

Published online by Cambridge University Press:  22 February 2019

Jeff Victoroff
Affiliation:
University of Southern California, Torrance
Erin D. Bigler
Affiliation:
Brigham Young University, Utah
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Summary

Chapters 5 and 7 of this textbook might be regarded as complementary sides of the same coin. The need for a comprehensive reconceptualization of concussion became apparent early in the twenty-first century due to the striking disparities between observations made by different domains of inquiry (e.g., clinical practice versus neuropsychology versus neuroimaging). Two frames would both seem valid: one wants to know what typical, medically attended concussive brain injuries (CBIs) do to humans. That is, does CBI exhibit a specific biological or clinical profile across human natures? That is the head of the coin discussed in the present chapter. At the same time, it is self-evident that humans display many individual differences in genes, biology, and behavior, such that one could not realistically expect a universal effect of a blow to the head. That other side of the coin, why outcomes vary, is addressed in Chapter 7.
Type
Chapter
Information
Concussion and Traumatic Encephalopathy
Causes, Diagnosis and Management
, pp. 205 - 258
Publisher: Cambridge University Press
Print publication year: 2019

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