Willard A Hauser
Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, College of Physicians and Surgeons, 630 168(th) Street, Columbia University, New York, NY, 10032, USA. Electronic address: ...
KOL Resume for Willard A Hauser
Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, College of Physicians and Surgeons, 630 168(th) Street, Columbia University, New York, NY, 10032, USA. Electronic address:
From the Department of Neurology and Sergievsky Center (W.A.H.), Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons and Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, NY; Sant Pau Memory Unit (A.L.), Department of Neurology, Hospital de la Santa Creu i Sant Pau, Barcelona, Spain; and Behavioral Neurology (H.S.), Mercy One Des Moines Ruan Neurology Care, IA.
Department of Epidemiology, Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, New York, United States
Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons, 630 168th Street, Columbia University, New York, New York 10032, USA.
GH Sergievsky Center (WAH), Vagelos College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, New York, NY; and Dalhousie University & IWK Health Center (CSC, PRC), Dalhousie University, Halifax, NS, Canada.
G. H. Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, New York, New York
Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, 622 West 168th Street, New York, New York 10032, USA.
Sergievsky Center, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, New York, New York
Gertrude Sergievsky Center New York NY
Columbia University Department of Neurology New York New York U.S.A
Sergievsky Center Columbia University Medical Center New York New York U.S.A
Department of Neurology, Columbia University, New York, New York
Columbia University, 680 West 168 Street, New York, NY 10032, USA
Gertrude Sergievsky Center, New York, New York; and
6 Department of Neurology, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, New York, New York 10032, USA
Department of Neurology and GH Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, United States
Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center Columbia University New York New York U.S.A
Department of Neurology, GH Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA
Department of Neurology, College of Physicians and Surgeons, and Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA
From the Institute of Neurology IRCCS “C. Mondino” Foundation (P.P.), University of Pavia, Pavia, Italy; Division of Public Health (A.J.), Unit of Neurological Science (A.G.M., G.A.B.), and Centre for Medical Statistics and Health Evaluation (S.L.), University of Liverpool, UK; Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center (E.K.T.B., W.A.H., D.C.H.), Columbia University, New York, NY; National Center for Chronic Disease Prevention and Health Promotion (D.J.T.), Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, Atlanta, GA; Department of Epidemiology (W.A.H., D.C.H.), Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, NY; and Department of Neurology (F.G.G.), Geisinger Medical Center, Danville, PA.
Department of Neurology, Columbia University, New York, NY, USA
Columbia University, New York, New York, U.S.A
Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, United States
Professor of Neurology and Epidemiology, Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons and Mailman School of Public Health, New York, NY, USA
G.H. Sergievsky Center, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Columbia University, 622 West 168th Street, New York, NY 10032, USA
Department of Neurology, College of Physicians and Surgeons, Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, 630 W 168th Street, New York, NY 10032, United States
GH Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, New York, New York, U.S.A
Authors’ affiliations are listed at the end of the article. From the University of Miami (C.L.H.), Miami, FL; University of Maryland (J.H., T.Y.T., A.K.), Baltimore; Emory University (P.B.P., K.J.M.), Atlanta, GA; New York University School of Medicine (J.A.F.), New York; Columbia University (W.A.H.), New York, NY; University of Calgary (S.W.), Alberta, Canada; Kansas University Medical Center (G.S.G.), Kansas City; Centers for Disease Control and Prevention (D.T.), Atlanta, GA; New York Medical College (B.S.K.), New York; Johns Hopkins University (P.W.K.), Baltimore, MD; Harvard Medical School (J.N.R., L.H.), Boston, MA; University of Wisconsin–Madison School of Pharmacy (B.G.); University of Tennessee Health Science Center (C.A.H.), Memphis; private practice (A.N.W.), Newport, RI; New York University (B.V.), New York; Texas A&M University Health Science Center (R.F.); University of Pennsylvania (C.L.), Philadelphia.
Departments of Epidemiology and Neurology, Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, Columbia Presbyterian Center, New York, New York.
Department of Epidemiology, Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, USA
The Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, New York, New York, U.S.A
Department of Neurology and the Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons, New York, New York, U.S.A
The Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, 630 West 168th Street, P & S Unit 16, New York, NY 10032, United States
Sergievsky Center, Columbia University, New York, NY 10032, USA
From the Department of Neurology (H.C., M.R.W., T.A.P., W.A.H., R.O.), Columbia Genome Center (S.K.), Gertrude H. Sergievsky Center (M.R.W., W.A.H., R.O.), Department of Epidemiology, Mailman School of Public Health (W.A.H., R.O.), Columbia University, New York; and Epidemiology of Brain Disorders Department (R.O.), New York State Psychiatric Institute, New York.
Department of Epidemiology, Joseph L. Mailman School of Public Health, Columbia University, New York, New York
Willard A Hauser: Influence Statistics
|stigma northern manhattan||#1|
|subsequent seizure relapse||#1|
|epilepsy prenatal developmental||#1|
|active cysts neurocysticercosis||#1|
|substantial agreement chance||#1|
|food consumption residence||#1|
|awake asleep tracing||#1|
|low collective efficacy||#1|
|epilepsy case patients||#1|
|lgi1 major epilepsies||#1|
|unprovoked seizures 95||#1|
|penetrance identified mutations||#1|
|subsequent cyst phases||#1|
|unprovoked seizure data||#1|
|94 participants lifetime||#1|
|febrile seizure type||#1|
|mild injuries increase||#1|
|active epilepsy counties||#1|
|population rural iceland||#1|
|suicide epilepsy diagnosis||#1|
|incident unprovoked seizures||#1|
|age hispanic ethnicity||#1|
|excess deaths suicide||#1|
|clinical manifestations procedures||#1|
|seizures neurocysticercosis patients||#1|
|unprovoked seizures prevalence||#1|
|epilepsy incidence offspring||#1|
|incidence neurocysticercosis prevalence||#1|
|10 years myoclonic||#1|
|identified genetic form||#1|
|persons epilepsy onset||#1|
|incident epilepsy stigma||#1|
|epilepsy specific symptoms||#1|
|topic delivery incidence||#1|
|stigma prevalent epilepsy||#1|
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Prominent publications by Willard A Hauser
OBJECTIVE: S: Mutations in LGI1 cause autosomal dominant partial epilepsy with auditory features (ADPEAF), a form of familial temporal lobe epilepsy with auditory ictal manifestations. The authors aimed to determine what proportion of ADPEAF families carries a mutation, to estimate the penetrance of identified mutations, and to identify clinical features that distinguish families with and without mutations.
METHODS: The authors sequenced LGI1 in 10 newly described ADPEAF families and ...
|Known for Lgi1 Mutations | Auditory Features | Partial Epilepsy | Autosomal Dominant | Mutation Penetrance|
Stroke Incidence among White, Black, and Hispanic Residents of an Urban CommunityThe Northern Manhattan Stroke Study
[ PUBLICATION ]
Stroke mortality is reported to be greater in blacks than in whites, but stroke incidence data for blacks and Hispanics are sparse. The aim of this study was to determine and compare stroke incidence rates among whites, blacks, and Hispanics living in the same urban community. A population-based incidence study was conducted to identify all cases of first stroke occurring in northern Manhattan, New York City, between July 1, 1993, and June 30, 1996. The population of this area was ...
|Known for Stroke Incidence | Northern Manhattan | Blacks Whites | New York | Urban Community|
CONTEXT: Moderate alcohol consumption has been shown to be protective for coronary heart disease, but the relationship between moderate alcohol consumption and ischemic stroke is more controversial.
OBJECTIVE: To determine the association between alcohol consumption and risk of ischemic stroke.
DESIGN: Population-based case-control study conducted between July 1993 and June 1997.
SETTING: Multiethnic population in northern Manhattan, New York, NY, aged 40 years or older.
PATIENTS AND ...
|Known for Moderate Alcohol Consumption | Ischemic Stroke | Age Cases | New York | Multiethnic Population|
Practice Parameter update: Management issues for women with epilepsy—Focus on pregnancy (an evidence-based review): Obstetrical complications and change in seizure frequency
[ PUBLICATION ]
OBJECTIVE: To reassess the evidence for management issues related to the care of women with epilepsy (WWE) during pregnancy, including the risk of pregnancy complications or other medical problems during pregnancy in WWE compared to other women, change in seizure frequency, the risk of status epilepticus, and the rate of remaining seizure-free during pregnancy.
METHODS: A 20-member committee including general neurologists, epileptologists, and doctors in pharmacy evaluated the available ...
|Known for Seizure Frequency | Management Issues | Wwe Pregnancy | Obstetrical Complications | Practice Parameter Update|
Seizures in Alzheimer Disease: Who, When, and How Common?
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND: Transient symptoms in Alzheimer disease (AD) are frequent and include seizures, syncope, and episodes of inattention or confusion. The incidence of seizures in AD and predictors of which patients with AD might be more predisposed to them is based primarily on retrospective studies and is not well established.
OBJECTIVE: To determine the incidence and predictors of new-onset unprovoked seizures.
DESIGN: Prospective cohort study.
SETTING: Three academic centers. Patients Four ...
|Known for Alzheimer Disease | Unprovoked Seizures | Seizure Incidence | Younger Age | Hazard Ratio|
Is a first acute symptomatic seizure epilepsy? Mortality and risk for recurrent seizure
[ PUBLICATION ]
PURPOSE: To compare mortality and subsequent unprovoked seizure risk in a population-based study of acute symptomatic seizure and first unprovoked seizure due to static brain lesions.
METHODS: We ascertained all first episodes of acute symptomatic seizure and unprovoked seizure due to central nervous system (CNS) infection, stroke, and traumatic brain injury (TBI). Subjects were residents of Rochester, Minnesota, identified through the Rochester Epidemiology Project's records-linkage ...
|Known for Acute Symptomatic | Unprovoked Seizure | Central Nervous | Static Brain Lesions | Cns Infection|
PURPOSE: Women with epilepsy who become pregnant are commonly considered to be at high risk for complications during pregnancy or delivery. The offspring are also considered to have increased risk of perinatal mortality, congenital malformations, and maturational delay. Because few of these studies are population based, potential bias exists because of selection.
METHODS: We performed a historical population-based cohort study in Iceland to determine the prevalence of epilepsy among ...
|Known for Pregnancy Women | Population‐based Study | Epilepsy Risk | Congenital Abnormalities | Infant Mortality|
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: The growing black and Hispanic populations in the United States call for studies of the rates and prognosis for cerebral infarction to help plan more focused prevention programs.
METHODS: Using the Statewide Planning and Research Cooperative System, we obtained discharge data for 1,034 patients over age 39, who were hospitalized for stroke from 1983 to 1986, using four zip code areas of the ethnically mixed community of Northern Manhattan.
RESULTS: Stroke ...
|Known for Hospitalized Stroke | Blacks Hispanics | Northern Manhattan | Hospitalization Humans | Cerebral Infarction|
The incidence of epilepsy and of all unprovoked seizures was determined for residents of Rochester, Minnesota U.S.A. from 1935 through 1984. Age-adjusted incidence of epilepsy was 44 per 100,000 person-years. Incidence in males was significantly higher than in females and was high in the first year of life but highest in persons aged > or = 75 years. Sixty percent of new cases had epilepsy manifested by partial seizures, and two thirds had no clearly identified antecedent. ...
|Known for Unprovoked Seizures | Incidence Epilepsy | Preschool Epilepsies | Unknown Etiology | Cerebrovascular Disease|
Congenital Malformations and Seizure Disorders in the Offspring of Parents with Epilepsy
[ PUBLICATION ]
The medical records linkage system of the Rochester Project at the Mayo Clinic was used to identify births at Rochester hospitals from 1922 through 1976 to women with epilepsy and to the wives of men with epilepsy. The children were followed up to determine the incidence of congenital malformation and seizure disorders among them. In 133 births to women before the onset or after the remission of epilepsy, there were no major malformations. Among children born to mothers who had active ...
|Known for Congenital Malformations | Seizure Disorders | Women Epilepsy | Anticonvulsants Pregnancy | Abnormalities Drug|
Descriptive Epidemiology of Epilepsy: Contributions of Population-Based Studies From Rochester, Minnesota
[ PUBLICATION ]
Studies based on the Rochester Epidemiology Project medical records-linkage system have provided important insights into the epidemiology of epilepsy. The incidence of all convulsive disorders in Rochester, Minnesota, during a 50-year period exceeded 130 per 100,000 person-years. The age-adjusted incidence of epilepsy was 44 per 100,000 person-years; of a first unprovoked seizure, 61; and of acute symptomatic seizures excluding febrile convulsions, 31. In addition, 2% of the population ...
|Known for Incidence Epilepsy | Unprovoked Seizures | Rochester Minnesota | Sex Distribution | Elderly Population|
Race-Ethnic Disparities in the Impact of Stroke Risk Factors
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE: Stroke risk factors have been determined in large part through epidemiological studies in white cohorts; as a result, race-ethnic disparities in stroke incidence and mortality rates remained unexplained. The aim in the present study was to compare the prevalence, OR, and etiological fraction (EF) of stroke risk factors among white, blacks, and Caribbean Hispanics living in the same urban community of northern Manhattan.
METHODS: In this population-based incident ...
|Known for Stroke Risk Factors | Caribbean Hispanics | Ethnic Disparities | Disease Hispanic Americans | Risk Blacks|
Risk of Recurrent Seizures after Two Unprovoked Seizures
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND: Patients with a single unprovoked seizure have about a 35 percent risk of recurrence in the subsequent five years. We studied the risk of recurrence after two unprovoked seizures.
METHODS: We prospectively followed 204 patients with a first unprovoked seizure from the day of the initial seizure. Information was obtained from patients (and verified by a review of their medical records) about the dates and circumstances of any subsequent seizures. The risk of a second, third, ...
|Known for Unprovoked Seizure | Risk Recurrence | Medical Records | 16 Years | Epilepsy Female|
The incidence of deep and lobar intracerebral hemorrhage in whites, blacks, and Hispanics
[ PUBLICATION ]
BACKGROUND: Black and Hispanic Americans have a greater risk of primary intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) than whites. Deep ICH is most often associated with hypertension, while lobar ICH is associated with cerebral amyloid angiopathy. The authors conducted a population-based incidence study to directly compare the incidence of deep vs lobar ICH in all three race-ethnic groups.
METHODS: The authors used an active hospital and community surveillance program and autopsy reports to identify ...
|Known for Cerebral Hemorrhage | Deep Lobar | Hispanic Americans | Whites Blacks | Continental Ancestry|
Little is known about outcome after cerebral infarction for different ethnic groups. Of 590 stroke patients hospitalized from 1983 to 1986 at the Neurological Institute, cerebral infarction over age 39 years occurred in 135 whites, 177 blacks, and 82 Hispanics. Outcome after cerebral infarction differed by ethnicity. The 1-month mortality rate was similar in whites and blacks and least in Hispanics. Whites had a slightly greater risk of recurrent stroke or death than blacks or Hispanics ...
|Known for Cerebral Infarction | Whites Blacks | Recurrent Stroke | Ethnic Groups | Continental Ancestry|
Key People For Unprovoked Seizures
Willard A Hauser:Expert Impact
Concepts for whichWillard A Hauserhas direct influence:Unprovoked seizures, Unprovoked seizure, Status epilepticus, Febrile seizures, Seizure recurrence, Albendazole treatment, New york city, Seizure frequency.
Willard A Hauser:KOL impact
Concepts related to the work of other authors for whichfor which Willard A Hauser has influence:Status epilepticus, Febrile seizures, Antiepileptic drugs, Patients epilepsy, Traumatic brain injury, Essential tremor, Ischemic stroke.
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