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Society for Behavioral and Cognitive Neurology
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Dear Colleague,

One of the many benefits of membership in the Society for Behavioral and Cognitive Neurology is a remarkable 67% discount on your subscription to the Society’s journal, “Cognitive and Behavioral Neurology” (CBN).  The regular 2015 U.S. individual rate is $422/year (international $487).  With the special discount, available only to Society members, you’ll receive this unique journal for only $140.  You can also get a 30% discount on subscriptions to related journals published by Wolters Kluwer Health.

If you are not yet familiar with CBN, let me explain how it can enhance your practice and research.

CBN is a forum for advances in the neurologic understanding and possible treatment of disorders that affect thinking, learning, memory, communication, and behavior. The journal addresses research, patient care, education, and professional advancement, from the perspectives of neurology, cognitive neuroscience, neuropsychology, neuropsychiatry, and other relevant fields.  Many papers are written by Society members. 

Each quarterly issue presents experimental and observational studies and case reports as well as review articles, first-person accounts of neurologic experiences, hypotheses, position and opinion papers, commentary, historical perspectives, book reviews, instructional articles for interested students and professionals in other fields, and innovative articles that do not fit neatly into any category.  The flexibility in formats and the unlimited article length allow publication of thought-provoking work that might not find another venue.

A sampling of recent articles:

•    Feelings without memory in Alzheimer disease. Edmarie Guzmán-Vélez, Justin S. Feinstein, and Daniel Tranel.
•    Self-regulation of driving behavior in people with Parkinson disease.  Renerus J. Stolwyk, Karen A. Scally, Judith L. Charlton, John L. Bradshaw, Robert Iansek, and Nellie Georgiou-Karistianis.
•    A longitudinal investigation of sleep quality in adolescents and young adults after mild traumatic brain injury.  Adam T. Schmidt, Xiaoqi Li, Gerri R. Hanten, Stephen R. McCauley, Jessica Faber, and Harvey S. Levin.
•    On the relationship between semantic knowledge and prejudice about social groups in patients with dementia.  Andrea Carnaghi, Maria Caterina Silveri, and Raffaella I. Rumiati. 
•    Using the theories of Joseph Babinski to manage functional vision loss. John H. Pula, Carlen A. Yuen, Matthew Fischer, and Jorge C. Kattah.
•    White Matter Disease Contributes to Apathy and Disinhibition in Behavioral Variant Frontotemporal Dementia. John P. Powers, Lauren Massimo, Corey T. McMillan, Paul A. Yushkevich, Hui Zhang, James C. Gee, and Murray Grossman.
•    Cognitive effects of treatment of depression with repetitive transcranial magnetic stimulation. Stephen E. Nadeau, Dawn Bowers, Tamekia L. Jones, Samuel S. Wu, William J. Triggs, and Kenneth M. Heilman.
•    Orthostatic hypotension in patients with dementia:  clinical features and response to treatment.  Donald L. Freidenberg, Lynn E.T. Shaffer, Shawn Macalester, Elizabeth A. Fannin.
•    First-person case history:  Some thoughts about thinking. Alberto Manguel.
•    Book review:  “Neurocinema:  When Film Meets Neurology,” by Eelco F.M. Wijdicks.  Reviewed by Howard S. Kirshner.

You can download the order form here.  For more information about the journal, please visit http://www.cogbehavneurol.com/.  Once there, you can click on “Trial Issue” to read a sample past issue at no charge.

Remember that you can subscribe to CBN at the special 67% discount when you join the Society.  Be sure to sign up for your subscription when you claim your membership benefits.

I also encourage you to submit your own work to the journal.  

Sincerely,

Barry Gordon, MD, PhD
Editor-in-Chief
“Cognitive and Behavioral Neurology”

Order the journal