Duus' Topical Diagnosis in Neurology: Anatomy, Physiology, by Mathias Baehr, Michael Frotscher

By Mathias Baehr, Michael Frotscher

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Extra info for Duus' Topical Diagnosis in Neurology: Anatomy, Physiology, Signs, Symptoms, 4th Edition

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C 2–C3 Transverse cervical n. C 2 – C3 V3 Fig. 8 Innervation of the skin by peripheral nerves. a Anterior view. b Posterior view. c The areas innervated by the three divisions of the trigeminal nerve and by the cervical cutaneous nerves. Baehr, Duus' Topical Diagnosis in Neurology © 2005 Thieme All rights reserved. Usage subject to terms and conditions of license. 2 2 30 · 2 Somatosensory System Peripheral Regulatory Circuits In the next section after this one, we will trace the ascending fiber pathways responsible for pain and temperature sensation, and for sensory modalities such as touch and pressure, as they travel up the spinal cord and into the brain.

The anterior root contains the efferent nerve fibers exiting the spinal cord, while the posterior root contains the afferent fibers entering it. A direct transition from the peripheral nerve to Baehr, Duus' Topical Diagnosis in Neurology © 2005 Thieme All rights reserved. Usage subject to terms and conditions of license. Peripheral Components of the Somatosensory System and Peripheral Regulatory Circuits · 23 C1–C8 Posterior root Dorsal ramus T1 T1 T2 T3 T4 T5 T6 T1–T12 T7 T8 Anterior root Ventral ramus T9 T10 T11 S1–S5 L1–L5 T12 Coccygeal nn.

B Posterior view. c The areas innervated by the three divisions of the trigeminal nerve and by the cervical cutaneous nerves. Baehr, Duus' Topical Diagnosis in Neurology © 2005 Thieme All rights reserved. Usage subject to terms and conditions of license. 2 2 30 · 2 Somatosensory System Peripheral Regulatory Circuits In the next section after this one, we will trace the ascending fiber pathways responsible for pain and temperature sensation, and for sensory modalities such as touch and pressure, as they travel up the spinal cord and into the brain.

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