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At Bakson Multispecialty Hospital we treat a variety of Neurologic Diseases with compassionate care keeping in mind that the family is quite stressed with the situation the patient is in. We have a dedicated team of doctors supported by the latest technology which aims to provide comprehensive and multidisciplinary care for disorders of the brain and spine.

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What We Treat / Procedures
Brain Aneurysm
A brain aneurysm happens when a bulge forms in a blood vessel in the brain and fills with blood. Aneurysms often produce no symptoms unless they burst open or leak blood. A ruptured aneurysm causes severe headache and can lead to a fatal stroke. Treatments include different methods to stop blood from entering the aneurysm and diverting blood flow over the aneurysm
Lumbar Disc Herniation
A herniated disk refers to a problem with one of the rubbery cushions (disks) that sit between the individual bones (vertebrae) that stack to make your spine. A spinal disk has a soft, jellylike center (nucleus) encased in a tougher, rubbery exterior (annulus). Sometimes called a slipped disk or a ruptured disk, a herniated disk occurs when some of the nucleus pushes out through a tear in the annulus. A herniated disk, which can occur in any part of the spine, can irritate a nearby nerve. Depending on where the herniated disk is, it can result in pain, numbness or weakness in an arm or leg.
Arteriovenous Malformation
An arteriovenous malformation (AVM) is an abnormal tangle of blood vessels connecting arteries and veins, which disrupts normal blood flow and oxygen circulation. Arteries are responsible for taking oxygen-rich blood from the heart to the brain. Veins carry the oxygen-depleted blood back to the lungs and heart.
Brain Tumors
A brain tumor is a collection of cells that grow out of control. As they continue to grow, they form a mass of cells that becomes a tumor. Brain tumors form in one of two ways: primary brain tumor starts with an abnormal brain cell and grows in the brain. metastatic (secondary) tumor starts as a cancer in another part of the body (such as the lungs or breast) and then spreads to the brain, where it forms a new tumor. Why some cells begin to form into tumor cells, is not known. It may have something to do with a patient's genes or the environment, or both. The tumors can cause local damage by growing and pushing on crucial areas of the brain. They can also cause problems if they block the flow of fluid around the brain, which can lead to an increase in the pressure inside the skull. Some types of tumors can spread through the spinal fluid to distant areas of the brain or the spine. A primary brain tumor can be malignant or benign: A malignant tumor is more dangerous because it can grow quickly and may grow into or spread to other parts of the brain or to the spinal cord. Malignant tumors are also sometimes called brain cancer. Metastatic brain tumors are always malignant because they have spread to the brain from other areas of cancer in the body. A benign primary brain tumor is not cancer. Benign tumors can cause damage by growing and pressing on other parts of the brain, but they don't spread. In some cases, a benign tumor can turn into a malignant tumor.
Cerebral Edema
Cerebral edema is when fluid builds up around the brain, causing an increase in pressure known as intracranial pressure. Swelling or inflammation is part of the body’s natural response to injury. Edema refers to swelling due to trapped fluid, and it can happen anywhere in the body. If edema occurs in the brain, however, it can cause severe complications. Cerebral edema can restrict the supply of blood to the brain. Blood carries oxygen to the brain, which the brain requires to function. A lack of oxygen in the brain can damage brain cells or cause them to die. Intracranial pressure (ICP) can affect specific regions of the brain or the whole brain depending on the underlying cause.
Cervical Herniated Disc
A cervical herniated disc occurs when the inner portion of a disc in the cervical spine—or neck—ruptures through the outer wall of the disc. In the cervical spine, there are six discs that lie in front of the spinal column and connect each of the 7 cervical vertebrae. A cervical herniated disc can cause many different types of pain or no symptoms at all. The pain can range from an aching in the neck, arm, and/or hand to electric-like pain that radiates into these same areas. Sometimes arm or hand numbness or weakness may also be present. While a cervical herniated disc may originate from some sort of trauma or neck injury, the symptoms commonly start spontaneously
Cluster Headaches
Cluster headaches, which occur in cyclical patterns or cluster periods, are one of the most painful types of headache. A cluster headache commonly awakens one in the middle of the night with intense pain in or around one eye on one side of one’s head. Bouts of frequent attacks, known as cluster periods, can last from weeks to months, usually followed by remission periods when the headaches stop. During remission, no headaches occur for months and sometimes even years. Fortunately, cluster headache is rare and not life-threatening. Treatments can make cluster headache attacks shorter and less severe. In addition, medications can reduce the number of cluster headaches one has. The exact cause of cluster headaches is unknown, but cluster headache patterns suggest that abnormalities in the body's biological clock (hypothalamus) play a role. Unlike migraine and tension headache, cluster headache generally isn't associated with triggers, such as foods, hormonal changes or stress. Once a cluster period begins, however, drinking alcohol may quickly trigger a splitting headache. For this reason, many people with cluster headache avoid alcohol during a cluster period. Other possible triggers include the use of medications such as nitroglycerin, a drug used to treat heart disease. There's no cure for cluster headaches. The goal of treatment is to decrease the severity of pain, shorten the headache period and prevent the attacks.
Electroencephalogram (EEG)
An EEG is a test that detects abnormalities in your brain waves, or in the electrical activity of your brain. During the procedure, electrodes consisting of small metal discs with thin wires are placed on your scalp. The electrodes detect and record tiny electrical charges that result from the activity of your brain cells. The charges are amplified and appear as a graph on a computer screen, or as a recording that may be printed out on paper. Our healthcare provider then interprets the reading. The EEG is used to evaluate several types of brain disorders: 1)Epilepsy - seizure activity will appear as rapid spiking waves on the EEG. 2)Brain lesions from tumors or strokes – these result in unusually slow EEG waves. 3)Alzheimer – slowing of alfa activity and increase in slow frequency activity. 4)Psychoses, like Schizophrenia - impaired auditory processing and registered subtle sound changes at a significantly lower rate than their healthy peers 5)Sleep Disorders - can also show “spikes” or “sharp waves”
Our neurologists at Bakson Multispecialty Hospital are trained in epilepsy and seizures .They have expertise and experience in evaluating and treating adults and children of the same. Our neurologists and pediatric neurologists work closely with doctors and staff trained in brain, spine and nervous system surgery (neurosurgeons), radiology and nervous system conditions (neuroradiologists), mental health conditions and nervous system conditions (neuropsychologists), and other areas. Our care team evaluates the root cause of the seizures and talks with the patient about treatment options personalized for the patient. For children with epilepsy, the care team offers holistic care for the child and family, addressing the learning and behavioral changes that can occur with this condition.
Migraine Headaches
A migraine is a headache that can cause severe throbbing pain or a pulsing sensation, usually on one side of the head. It's often accompanied by nausea, vomiting, and extreme sensitivity to light and sound. Migraine attacks can last for hours to days, and the pain can be so severe that it interferes with your daily activities. For some patients, a warning symptom known as an aura occurs before or with the headache. An aura can include visual disturbances, such as flashes of light or blind spots, or other disturbances, such as tingling on one side of the face or in an arm or leg and difficulty speaking. Medications can help prevent some migraines and make them less painful. The right medicines, combined with self-help remedies and lifestyle changes, might help.
Parkinson’s Disease
Parkinson's disease is a progressive nervous system disorder that affects movement. Symptoms start gradually, sometimes starting with a barely noticeable tremor in just one hand. Tremors are common, but the disorder also commonly causes stiffness or slowing of movement. In the early stages of Parkinson's disease, ones face may show little or no expression. Arms may not swing when one walks. Speech may become soft or slurred. Parkinson's disease symptoms worsen as the condition progresses over time. Although Parkinson's disease can't be cured, medications might significantly improve the symptoms. Occasionally, our doctor may suggest surgery to regulate certain regions of your brain and improve your symptoms.
Spinal cord Tumor
A tumor forms when an abnormal cell grows to form a mass of abnormal cells. Spinal cord tumors are tumors that form on the spinal cord or in the area around it. A spinal cord tumor may be cancerous (malignant) or noncancerous (benign). Even if benign, a tumor often causes pain and discomfort because it pushes on the spinal cord or nerves. A spinal cord tumor may be called “primary,” which means the cancer started in the spinal cord, or “secondary,” which means the cancer started somewhere else in body and spread to the spinal cord. Most of the time, spinal cord tumors are secondary tumors. A spinal cord tumor is often a cancer of the lung, breast, prostate, or another cancer that has extended throughout the body to reach the spine. Spinal cord tumors are sometimes caused by a genetic disorder, like neurofibromatosis.
A stroke happens when there is a loss of blood flow to part of the brain. Brain cells in that area do not get the oxygen and nutrients they need from blood, and they start to die within a few minutes. This can result in brain damage with long-term disability, or even death.
Symptomatic thoracic discogenic pain syndrome (TDPS) is a rare phenomenon making it challenging to diagnose. The rarity of TDPS is attributed to the particular orientation, structure, and function of the thoracic spine in the vertebral column. The lordotic nature of the cervical and lumbar spine allows the imaginary line of gravity to run through, allowing them to bear most of the weight of the of the axial skeleton as compared to the thoracic and sacral spine. Consequently, they are subject to a higher percentage of degenerated discs and subsequent discogenic pain syndrome. The majority of the thoracic disc herniation is asymptomatic, or the patient presents with nonspecific symptoms like chest wall pain, epigastric pain, upper extremity pain, and sometimes, a pain in the groin or the lower extremity.
Tension Headache
A tension-type headache (TTH) is generally a mild to moderate pain that's often described as feeling like a tight band around the head. A tension-type headache is the most common type of headache, yet its causes aren't well understood. Stress and muscle tension are often factors in these headaches. Tension headaches typically don't cause nausea, vomiting, or sensitivity to light. They do cause a steady ache, rather than a throbbing one, and tend to affect both sides of the head. Tension headaches may be chronic, occurring often, or every day. Treatments for tension-type headaches are available. Managing a tension-type headache is often a balance between practicing healthy habits, finding effective nondrug treatments and using medications appropriately.
Trigeminal Neuralgia
Trigeminal neuralgia is a chronic pain condition that affects the trigeminal nerve, which carries sensation from your face to your brain. If one has trigeminal neuralgia, even mild stimulation of the face — such as from brushing one’s teeth or putting on makeup — may trigger a jolt of excruciating pain. One may initially experience short, mild attacks. But trigeminal neuralgia can progress and cause longer, more-frequent bouts of searing pain. Trigeminal neuralgia affects women more often than men, and it's more likely to occur in people who are older than 50. Because of the variety of treatment options available, having trigeminal neuralgia doesn't necessarily mean you're doomed to a life of pain. Our doctors at Bakson Multispecialty Hospital usually can effectively manage trigeminal neuralgia with medications, injections or surgery.
Intracranial Hemorrhage
An intracranial hemorrhage is bleeding inside the skull (cranium). The pooling of blood puts pressure on the brain, which can lead to rapid brain damage or death. The signs and symptoms of an intracranial hemorrhage usually come on abruptly. The most common sign is a sudden and severe headache, although this may not always occur, particularly among older people.

Our Medical Experts

Get to know our dedicated group of board certified doctors with exemplary qualifications, here to assist you on your healthcare journey.

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Our Success Stories

These are stories that involves resilience, persistence & personal strength. Overcoming odds, difficulty and of course challenges of health, these stories ought to inspire us to look beyond the difficulties because there is always more to our lives than just challenges

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Treated by Dr. RK Talwar, Bakson’s Hospital
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Freedom From Pain – Managing Pain Caused Due To Nerve Suppress

Treated by Dr. RK Talwar, Bakson’s Hospital
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