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Vascular cognitive impairment and chronic cerebral ischemia (dyscirculatory encephalopathy)

https://doi.org/10.14412/2074-2711-2019-3S-61-67

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Abstract

The paper reviews the literature on vascular cognitive impairment (VCI), the diagnosis widely used in foreign neurological practice, as well as chronic cerebral ischemia (CCI) and dyscirculatory encephalopathy (DEP), the common diagnoses in Russian neurological practice. According to the etiology, risk factors, and manifestations, Stages I and II DEP largely corresponds to moderate VCI; Stage III DEP does to severe VCI. The results of the author’s studies show that a considerable proportion of patients followed up with a diagnosis of CCI, DEP, have no signs of chronic cerebrovascular disease (CVD), but suffer from primary or secondary headache, vertigo of various origins, emotional disorders, and other diseases. The diagnosis of CCI, DEP should be based on the presence of CCI, the reliable neuroimaging signs of chronic CVD, and the ruling out of other diseases. When treating and preventing VCI, CCI, and DEP, a premium is placed upon both non-drug (regular physical activity, smoking cessation, rational nutrition) and drug therapy aimed at normalizing blood pressure and blood lipid spectrum, preventing blood clots, and improving cognitive functions.

About the Author

V. A. Parfenov
I.M. Sechenov First Moscow State Medical University (Sechenov University), Ministry of Health of Russia
Russian Federation

Department of Nervous System Diseases and Neurosurgery, Faculty of General Medicine, 

11, Rossolimo St., Build. 1, Moscow 119021



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For citation:


Parfenov V.A. Vascular cognitive impairment and chronic cerebral ischemia (dyscirculatory encephalopathy). Neurology, Neuropsychiatry, Psychosomatics. 2019;11(3S):61-67. (In Russ.) https://doi.org/10.14412/2074-2711-2019-3S-61-67

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