Dr. Allen Kantrowitz, chief of the division of neurology at Mount Sinai Medical Center, demonstrates Chiari malformation type 1, at the junction of the brain and cervical spine.
Dr. Allen Kantrowitz, chief of the division of neurology at Mount Sinai Medical Center, demonstrates Chiari malformation type 1, at the junction of the brain and cervical spine. Walter Michot MIAMI HERALD STAFF
Dr. Allen Kantrowitz, chief of the division of neurology at Mount Sinai Medical Center, demonstrates Chiari malformation type 1, at the junction of the brain and cervical spine. Walter Michot MIAMI HERALD STAFF

Take children’s headaches seriously

August 21, 2015 09:40 PM

More Videos

  • It's only temporary - smartphone blindness

    Smartphone habits may force doctors to ask patients a few more questions when diagnosing vision or neurological problems. “I think if a person experiences a temporary loss of vision in one eye, that’s potentially a very important problem for which they should seek medical attention,” says Mayo Clinic neurologist Dr. Dean Wingerchuk. “But, it doesn’t always mean there’s an abnormality.”