- abnormal skin sensations (as tingling or tickling or itching or burning) usually associated with peripheral nerve damage (同)paraesthesia
- an artificial language for international use that rejects all existing words and is based instead on an abstract analysis of ideas
- United States writer whose novels portray middle-class Jewish life (born in 1933) (同)Philip Roth, Philip Milton Roth
- French actress (1844-1923) (同)Sarah Bernhardt, Henriette Rosine Bernard
全文を閲覧するには購読必要です。 To read the full text you will need to subscribe.
- Meralgia paraesthetica (Bernhardt-Roth syndrome).
- Pearce JM1.
- Journal of neurology, neurosurgery, and psychiatry.J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry.2006 Jan;77(1):84.
- PMID 16361600
- Diagnosis and treatment of meralgia paresthetica.
- Walls JL.
- The Nurse practitioner.Nurse Pract.1984 Jan;9(1):43-4, 46.
- Meralgia paresthetica (Bernhardt-Roth Syndrome) may be a common disorder, but the majority of health care providers are not familiar with it. Even though the syndrome is often easily diagnosed and treated, patients with this disorder are usually referred to a surgeon or neurologist unnecessarily. Th
- PMID 6700844
- Meralgia paraesthesia Bernhardt-Roth syndrome is a painful mononeuropatie lateral femoral cutaneous nerve. It is manifested by pain and sensation of irritation felt anteriolaterala front of the thigh. It is due to local ...
- How Biotherapy Alternative Medicine Clinic can help people with numbness, burning and pain in the thigh, Meralgia paresthetica or Bernhardt-Roth syndrome If ... How Biotherapy Alternative Medicine Clinic can help people with numbness, burning and pain in the thigh, Meralgia paresthetica or Bernhardt-Roth syndrome
- meralgia paresthetica, meralgia paraesthetica？
- 外側大腿皮神経痛 lateral femoral cutaneous neuralgia、ベルンハルト・ロート異常感覚 Bernhardt-Roth paresthesia
- Mainly spontaneous abnormal sensation that is not unpleasant; usually described as "pins and needles".(疼痛#痛みと異常知覚の命名法)
- There may be peculiar sensations without an obvious stimulus, called paresthesias. These occur commonly when an arm or leg “goes to sleep” following compression of a nerve, and may be described as tingling, prickling, or feelings of warmth, coldness, or pressure. ( Bates Guide to Physical Examination p.550より抜粋)