By a unanimous vote, the American Academy of Pediatrics (AAP) and American Academy for Neurology (AAN) have joined forces to release the first comprehensive report on the state of neurology in the United States.
Their report provides a detailed look at the current state of neurological science, which includes neurosurgery, stroke, and the development of new treatments.
Their findings come at a time of rising anxiety among Americans about the health and safety of our nation’s neurological systems.
As we all know, the number of Americans diagnosed with Alzheimer’s and other neurodegenerative diseases is on the rise.
But many of the issues they raise concern the safety of the nation’s medical care.
Neurosurgery has emerged as a prominent example of this.
Although there are some indications that the neurological advances in our medical system are slowing, there is no guarantee that they will stop.
There are several major advances in neurosurgeons’ techniques and technologies, but the real breakthroughs are coming from research into how the brain functions, the role of the brain in emotion, and how it responds to certain kinds of trauma.
As the AAP and AAN report states, the current trend toward more invasive and more dangerous neurosurgeries is “an alarming trend” that must be reversed.
While neurosurgeon-assisted treatment is a promising option for some patients, there are also many patients who cannot or do not wish to undergo this type of surgery.
In fact, the AAP says, some patients who would benefit from this type in the future may be unwilling to undergo surgery because of other medical conditions.
The AAP and AAPE have created a comprehensive report that is meant to be an authoritative resource for the public, physicians, researchers, and medical professionals to read and understand.
This report is the result of a joint effort by the AAPE and AAP to provide the public with a thorough look at neurological science and its implications for public health.
It is the first report to comprehensively examine the state and trends of neurological research in the U.S. and around the world, and to analyze and summarize data from neurosurges in every U.K. state and the U