References of "Scholsem, M"
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See detailThe Gilliatt-Sumner hand: an ill-known clinical picture from cervical ribs. Report of 5 operated cases.
Dubuisson, Annie ULg; Figiel, S.; Laungani, A. et al

Conference (2009, March 21)

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See detailThe Gilliatt-Summer hand: an ill-know clinical picture from cervical ribs. Report of 5 operated cases
Dubuisson, Annie ULg; Figiel, S.; Laungani, A. et al

Conference (2009, March)

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See detailEffects of vagal nerve stimulation in the rat orofacial formalin model of pain
Multon, S.; Scholsem, M.; Legrain, C. et al

Conference (2006, November 10)

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See detailLong-term outcome of Epilepsy surgery among 399 patients with non-lesional pathology including mesial temporal lobe sclerosis.
Scholsem, M.; Cohen-Gadol, A.; Martin, Didier ULg et al

Conference (2006, March)

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See detailExtensive epidural and paraspinal follicular Non-Hodgkin lymphoma
Scholtes, Félix ULg; Scholsem, M.; Matus, G. et al

Conference (2006, March)

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See detailTwo stages total vertebrectomy : about a series of 16 patients.
Lenelle, Jacques ULg; Collignon, F.; Dubuisson, Annie ULg et al

Conference (2005, March)

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See detailSymptomatic pituitary metastasis
Scholsem, M.; Dubuisson, Annie ULg; Robe, Pierre ULg et al

Conference (2005, March)

Detailed reference viewed: 9 (0 ULg)
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See detailVagus nerve stimulation attenuates heat- and formalin-induced pain in rats
Bohotin, C.; Scholsem, M.; Bohotin, V. et al

in Neuroscience Letters (2003), 351(2), 79-82

The analgesic effect of vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) has not yet been demonstrated in animals with the devices used in the clinic. We studied in awake rats the effects of two VNS protocols on the hind ... [more ▼]

The analgesic effect of vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) has not yet been demonstrated in animals with the devices used in the clinic. We studied in awake rats the effects of two VNS protocols on the hind paw hot water test and compared the results with those previously obtained in the oro-facial formalin test. A stringent duty cycle (20 s on/18 s off) increased heat pain tolerance in both hind paws (average 188%) after 2 h of stimulation. VNS with parameters used in epilepsy (30 s on/5 min off) decreased heat tolerance after 2 h, but produced a significant antinociceptive effect after days of stimulation. VNS may thus be useful in pain disorders, even with the less stringent protocol. (C) 2003 Published by Elsevier Ireland Ltd. [less ▲]

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See detailVagus nerve stimulation in awake rats reduces formalin-induced nociceptive behaviour and fos-immunoreactivity in trigeminal nucleus caudalis
Bohotin, C.; Scholsem, M.; Multon, Sylvie ULg et al

in Pain (2003), 101(1-2), 3-12

Besides its well-established efficacy in epilepsy, vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) may be of potential interest in pain treatment. It has, however, not yet been assessed in animal pain models with the ... [more ▼]

Besides its well-established efficacy in epilepsy, vagus nerve stimulation (VNS) may be of potential interest in pain treatment. It has, however, not yet been assessed in animal pain models with the devices and stimulation protocols used in humans. We have therefore studied in awake rats the effects of left cervical VNS on trigeminal nociception using an implantable electrode and stimulator (NCP-Cyberonics((R)). VNS was applied for 24 h at 2 mA intensity, 20 Hz frequency, 0.5 ms pulse width and a duty cycle of 20 s ON/18 s OFF. As a nociceptive stimulus, we injected formalin into the left mystacial vibrissae, assessed behaviour for 45 min and sacrificed the animals 45 min later. Fos-immunoreactive (Fos-Ir) neurons were counted in laminae I-II of trigeminal nucleus caudalis (TNC on both sides. We used three groups of control animals: VNS without formalin, formalin without VNS and sham VNS (implanted without stimulation or formalin). Whereas sham VNS had no significant effect, VNS alone increased Fos expression in ipsilateral TNC in addition to the expected increase in nucleus tractus solitarius. It also significantly attenuated the increase of Fos-Ir neurons observed in ipsilateral TNC laminae I-II after formalin injection. If the proper VNS effect on Fos-expression was subtracted, the reduction of formalin-induced nociceptor activation was 55%. VNS also reduced nociceptive behaviour on average by 96.1% during the early phase (0-6 min) and by 60.7% during the late phase (6-45 min) after the formalin injection. These results suggest that VNS applied with a device used in human therapy may have in awake rats a significant antinociceptive effect in a model of trigeminal pain. (C) 2002 International Association for the Study of Pain. Published by Elsevier Science B.V. All rights reserved. [less ▲]

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See detailVagal nerve stimulation increases thermal pain tolerance in rats.
Bohotin, C.; Scholsem, M.; Multon, S. et al

Conference (2002)

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See detailVagal nerve stimulation increases thermal pain tolerance in rats.
Bohotin, C.; Scholsem, M.; Multon, S. et al

Conference (2001, May)

Detailed reference viewed: 4 (0 ULg)