Google Scholar citation report
Citations : 14978

Journal of Basic and Clinical Pharmacy received 14978 citations as per google scholar report

Indexed In

Sarah Walsh*
Department of Pharmacy, Mount Kenya University, Thika, Kenya
*Correspondence: Sarah Walsh, Department of Pharmacy, Mount Kenya University, Thika, Kenya, Email:

Received: 12-Feb-2024, Manuscript No. Jbclinphar-24-129118; Editor assigned: 16-Jan-2024, Pre QC No. Jbclinphar-24-129118 (PQ); Reviewed: 29-Jan-2024 QC No. Jbclinphar-24-129118; Revised: 05-Feb-2024, Manuscript No. Jbclinphar-24-129118 (R); Published: 12-Feb-2024

Citation: Walsh S. Neurology Disorders and its Importance for Managing the Human Brain. J Basic Clin Pharma.2024,15(1):334.

This open-access article is distributed under the terms of the Creative Commons Attribution Non-Commercial License (CC BY-NC) (, which permits reuse, distribution and reproduction of the article, provided that the original work is properly cited and the reuse is restricted to noncommercial purposes. For commercial reuse, contact


Neurology, the branch of medicine dedicated to the study and treatment of disorders of the nervous system, stands as a testament to the extreme intricacies of the human brain. From the delicate dance of neurons to the enigmatic workings of consciousness, neurology searches into the very essence of what makes us human. Comprising billions of neurons interconnected in a web of staggering complexity, the brain orchestrates every aspect of human experience, from basic sensory perception to higher-order cognitive functions. One of the greatest challenges in neurology is deciphering the neural code the language of the brain that governs its function. While advances in technology have enabled us to observe neural activity with unprecedented precision, translating these patterns into meaningful insights creates a formidable task. The brain’s resilience and adaptability further complicate matters, as it continually rewires itself in response to experience, injury and disease. Despite its complexity, the brain possesses a remarkable capacity for plasticity, or the ability to reorganize and adapt in response to new challenges. This phenomenon lies at the heart of rehabilitation therapies for individuals recovering from stroke, traumatic brain injury, or neurodegenerative diseases. Through targeted interventions and intensive training, neuroplasticity offers hope for restoring lost function and improving quality of life.

Moreover, research into neuroplasticity has extreme implications for education, mental health, and cognitive enhancement. By understanding the mechanisms underlying learning and memory, we may unlock new strategies for optimizing brain function and enhancing human potential. From childhood development to aging populations, harnessing the power of neuroplasticity has potential for addressing a wide range of societal challenges. Despite rapid advancements in our understanding of the brain, diagnosing and treating neurological disorders remains a formidable challenge.

Many conditions, such as Alzheimer’s disease, Parkinson’s disease, and multiple sclerosis, lack definitive biomarkers or effective treatments, leaving patients and clinicians alike grappling with uncertainty. Furthermore, the intersection of neurology with psychiatry adds another layer of complexity, as conditions like depression, anxiety, and schizophrenia often involve both neurological and psychological components. The stigma surrounding mental illness further complicates matters, leading to underdiagnosis, inadequate treatment, and a lack of resources for those in need. In light of these challenges, interdisciplinary collaboration and holistic approaches to care are essential. By bridging the gap between neurology, psychiatry, and other fields, we can develop more comprehensive treatment strategies that address the diverse needs of patients and improve outcomes. As our understanding of the brain continues to evolve, so too do the ethical dilemmas surrounding its study and manipulation. Technologies like deep brain stimulation, brain-computer interfaces and the boundaries of medical intervention. For example, the use of neuroimaging techniques to predict criminal behavior or manipulate decision-making processes has sparked debate over issues of privacy, consent, and social justice. Similarly, the growing field of neuroethics grapples with the implications of emerging technologies for society as a whole, raising questions about equality, access, and the distribution of benefits and risks.