Our extensive neurology departments at Medicana Health Group are staffed by neurologists with years of experience and advanced training who are committed to giving patients with neurological diseases the best possible care. For a variety of neurological illnesses, our neurology units provide a wide range of diagnostic and therapeutic services, including:

Other Types of Dementia and Alzheimer's Disease

Memory, reasoning, behavior, and the capacity to carry out daily tasks are all affected by Alzheimer's disease and other types of dementia, which are a group of degenerative brain illnesses. Alzheimer's disease is characterized by a steady deterioration in cognitive ability, including memory loss and difficulties with once-easily accomplished tasks. Its onset can occur as early as age 60. Frontotemporal dementia, Lewy body dementia, and vascular dementia are other types of dementia.

Patients with Alzheimer's disease and other kinds of dementia can receive cutting-edge diagnostic, therapeutic, and supportive treatments from Medicana Health Group's neurology departments. The skilled neurologists on our staff collaborate closely with other specialists to create tailored care regimens that are intended to control symptoms, enhance quality of life, and stop the condition from getting worse. Our mission is to offer the treatment and support our patients and their families require as they traverse this difficult path.

Other Seizure Disorders and Epilepsy

A neurological condition known as epilepsy is characterized by recurring seizures brought on by aberrant electrical activity in the brain. Convulsions, unconsciousness, abnormal behavior or movements, among other symptoms, are just a few of the symptoms that can result from seizures, which can vary in frequency, duration, and intensity.

Numerous factors, including as heredity, illness, brain abnormalities, and brain injury, can contribute to seizure disorders. The etiology of epilepsy is not always known.

The most common form of treatment for epilepsy is medicine, although in some instances, doctors may also advise surgery, vagus nerve stimulation, or dietary changes. Controlling seizures and enhancing the quality of life for those who have epilepsy are the objectives of treatment.

Our highly skilled and experienced neurologists at Medicana's neurology departments specialize in identifying and treating seizure disorders including epilepsy. We reliably identify and assess seizures using cutting-edge diagnostic methods and technologies, and we work closely with each patient to create a tailored treatment plan that addresses their particular requirements and objectives.

Headache Disorders Besides Migraines

Numerous people are afflicted by typical neurological illnesses like migraines and other headache disorders. Migraines are very painful headaches that can last for days on end. They frequently come with other symptoms including nausea, vomiting, and sensitivity to light and sound. Numerous things, including as stress, hormone changes, particular diets, and intense lighting, might cause them.

Other types of headache disorders include cluster headaches, which are severe, recurrent headaches that frequently affect one side of the head and are brought on by a tense neck and scalp muscles.

There are many different ways to treat migraines and other types of headache disorders, but they frequently involve painkillers, dietary adjustments, and, in some circumstances, drugs or procedures that lessen the frequency and intensity of headaches. In extreme situations, further therapies such nerve blocks or Botox injections may be utilized to address the symptoms.

If you get frequent or severe headaches, you should consult a neurologist. They can assist identify the underlying reason and create a successful treatment strategy.


A stroke, commonly referred to as a "brain assault," is a disorder that happens when the blood supply to a portion of the brain is interrupted, which causes brain cell damage and functional loss. Numerous things, such as clogged arteries, blood clots, or brain hemorrhage, can result in strokes. Unexpected weakness or numbness on one side of the body, difficulty speaking or understanding others, confusion, vision loss, difficulty walking, and excruciating headaches are all signs of a stroke.

Depending on the type and cause, treatment for a stroke may entail prescription drugs, surgery, rehabilitation, and a change in lifestyle. Early diagnosis and intervention are essential to reducing the long-term effects of a stroke and enhancing recovery prospects.

Multiple Sclerosis (MS)

The brain, spinal cord, and optic nerves are all parts of the central nervous system, which is affected by the chronic autoimmune illness known as multiple sclerosis (MS). Myelin, the protective covering of nerve fibers, is wrongly attacked by the immune system in MS, leading to inflammation and myelin destruction. Due to this injury, the usual flow of electrical signals along the nerves is disrupted, resulting in symptoms including muscle weakness, issues with balance and coordination, eyesight issues, and alterations in feeling or sensitivity to touch.

MS symptoms and effects on daily life can range from moderate to severe and are typically diagnosed in young people. Although there is no known treatment for MS, there are a number of drugs and therapies that can help with symptom management, disease progression, and quality of life. The basic objectives of treatment are to control symptoms, maintain function, and maximize independence.

Maximizing quality of life and lowering disability over time need early and accurate MS diagnosis and adequate management. A neurologist often provides care for MS patients and is able to identify and treat their symptoms, track the course of the disease, and offer direction and encouragement for both medication and dietary changes.

Parkinson's Disease

Parkinson's disease is a neurological condition that impairs movement and is chronic and progressive. It happens as a result of the death of dopamine-producing neurons in the substantia nigra, a part of the brain that regulates movement. The classic signs of Parkinson's disease, including as tremors, stiffness, bradykinesia (slow movement), and postural instability, are brought on by this dopamine depletion (balance problems). Non-motor symptoms like sadness, sleep issues, and cognitive decline might also manifest in some situations.

Although the precise origin of Parkinson's disease is unknown, a mix of hereditary and environmental factors is thought to be responsible. Parkinson's disease currently has no known cure, although there are therapy alternatives to control symptoms and enhance quality of life. These could consist of prescription drugs, deep brain stimulation (DBS), physical therapy, and other recovery methods. Parkinson's disease sufferers should collaborate closely with a neurologist to create a customized treatment strategy.

Amyotrophic Lateral Sclerosis (ALS)

A neurodegenerative condition known as amyotrophic lateral sclerosis (ALS) damages the nerve cells in charge of commanding voluntary muscles. In honor of the well-known baseball player who received the diagnosis, Lou Gehrig, it is also referred to as Lou Gehrig's sickness. ALS gradually weakens and atrophys the muscles by destroying the nerve cells (motor neurons) in charge of exercising voluntary muscles. As a result of the muscles no longer receiving messages from the brain and spinal cord, the condition eventually results in total paralysis.

Although there is currently no cure for ALS, there are a number of treatments that can help patients live better lives and manage their symptoms. Physical therapy, speech therapy, and drugs to alleviate symptoms like muscle weakness, stiffness, and cramping are some of these treatments. Some patients may also qualify for support tools like powered wheelchairs and ventilators, which can keep them mobile and independent.


A set of diseases known as neuropathies affect the nerves that carry messages from the body to the brain. Numerous symptoms, such as numbness, tingling, weakness, and pain in the affected areas, might be brought on by these illnesses. Neuropathies come in a wide variety of forms, each with a unique combination of causes and symptoms.

Neuropathy can be brought on by a variety of factors, including trauma, infections, toxic exposure, and metabolic problems. Depending on the source and severity of the condition, treatment options for neuropathy can include medication, physical therapy, and other supportive measures. Early diagnosis and treatment are crucial to reducing symptoms and enhancing quality of life because neuropathy can sometimes result in irreparable nerve damage.

Neurodegenerative Disorders Such as Huntington's Disease

Huntington's disease is an uncommon, inherited neurological condition that impairs motor coordination, impairs cognition, and alters behavior. It is brought on by a genetic abnormality that causes the brain's nerve cells to gradually die off.

The early signs of Huntington's disease can include irritability, mood changes, and problems with movement and coordination. As the illness advances, those who are impacted may notice changes in their speech and cognition as well as increasing muscular control and mobility issues. Huntington's disease currently has no known cure, however treatment may assist to manage symptoms and enhance quality of life. Medication to control movement issues, behavioral therapy to help with emotional and behavioral symptoms, and rehabilitation to enhance mobility and coordination are all possible forms of treatment.

Sleep Disorders

A collection of illnesses known as sleep disorders have an impact on both the quantity and quality of sleep. Insomnia, sleep apnea, restless legs syndrome (RLS), narcolepsy, and sleep-related movement disorders are a few prevalent sleep disorders.

  • A person with insomnia has difficulty getting asleep or staying asleep.
  • Sleep apnea is a condition in which a person's breathing pauses for a brief period while they are asleep.
  • The disease known as restless legs syndrome (RLS) causes uncomfortable sensations in the legs and an overwhelming impulse to move them, especially at night.
  • Excessive daytime sleepiness and sudden, uncontrollable desires to sleep during the day are symptoms of narcolepsy.
  • Movement problems that are associated with sleep include bruxism (teeth grinding), sleep walking, and sleep talking.

Sleep disorders can have a substantial impact on a person's quality of life, including their ability to work or complete everyday duties, as well as their physical and mental health.

Treatment for sleep problems frequently entails lifestyle adjustments, such as making a sleeping-friendly environment, forming wholesome sleep routines, and abstaining from sleep-interfering substances. Sometimes it may be advised to use medicine or other therapies, such cognitive behavioral therapy.

Spinal Cord Disorders

Conditions that affect the spinal cord, the lengthy, delicate tube structure that extends from the brain down the middle of the back and carries nerve impulses to and from the brain, are referred to as spinal cord illnesses. Spinal stenosis, herniated disks, spinal tumors, and transverse myelitis are a few frequent illnesses of the spinal cord. Numerous symptoms, including pain, numbness, weakness, and paralysis, can be brought on by these disorders. These disorders can be identified and treated by a neurologist, who will work to reduce symptoms, enhance function, and stop further harm. Medication, physical therapy, surgery, and other medical procedures are all possible treatments for spinal cord problems.

Brain Tumors and Other Forms of Brain Cancer

The abnormal growth of brain cells is referred to as brain tumors and different types of brain cancer. These aberrant cells can grow into tumors, obstruct the brain's normal function, and invade other body organs. Brain tumors may be benign, which means they are not cancerous, or malignant, which means they are.

Our neurology departments at Medicana have highly skilled and knowledgeable doctors who use cutting-edge tools and methods to identify and treat brain tumors and other types of brain cancer. To create a customized treatment plan for each patient, these doctors collaborate closely with other specialists, such as neurosurgeons, oncologists, and radiation therapists.

The kind, size, and location of the tumor, as well as the patient's general health, all influence the treatment options for brain tumors and other types of brain cancer. These alternatives could involve surgery, chemotherapy, radiation therapy, or a combination of therapies.

You can depend on Medicana to give you the best care and assistance possible for your epilepsy and other seizure disorders whether you're an international patient, traveler, or expat in Turkey. Call us at +90 850 4601010 or send us an email at [email protected] if you're interested in learning more about our services.

Created at 11.10.2023 06:55
Updated at 30.10.2023 10:39
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