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Alexander Pantelyat, MD

Alexander Yuryevich Pantelyat, MD
Assistant Professor of Neurology

See Research on Pubmed

Male
Main Location

The Johns Hopkins Hospital

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Titles

  • Assistant Professor of Neurology

Centers & Institutes

  • Huntington's Disease Center
  • Hydrocephalus Center
  • Parkinson's Disease and Movement Disorders Center

Expertise

Atypical Parkinsonian Disorders, Botulinum Toxin Injections, Chorea, Deep Brain Stimulation, Dystonia, Essential Tremor, Intraoperative Neuromonitoring, Neurology, Normal Pressure Hydrocephalus, Parkinson's Disease

Research Interests

Dr. Pantelyat's research explores atypical parkinsonian disorders, such as dementia with Lewy bodies, progressive supranuclear palsy, corticobasal syndrome/degeneration and multiple system atrophy; cognitive aspects of movement disorders; and music-based rehabilitation of neurodegenerative diseases.

Biography

Dr. Alexander Pantelyat cares for patients with movement disorders such as Parkinson's disease and related syndromes, essential tremor, dystonia, chorea and normal pressure hydrocephalus. He also provides botulinum toxin injections for movement disorders and is involved in deep brain stimulation programming and intraoperative neurophysiological monitoring.

His research explores atypical parkinsonian disorders, such as dementia with Lewy bodies, progressive supranuclear palsy, corticobasal syndrome/degeneration and multiple system atrophy; cognitive aspects of movement disorders; and music-based rehabilitation of neurodegenerative diseases.

Dr. Pantelyat earned his medical degree from Temple University School of Medicine in Philadelphia, where he was elected a member of the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Medical Society and received the Matthew T. Moore Prize in Neurology. He completed his residency training in Neurology ​at the University of Pennsylvania in Philadelphia, and and a fellowship in movement disorders at the University of Pennsylvania/Philadelphia VA Medical Center

As part of his fellowship, Dr. Pantelyat also completed the Clinical Research Certificate Program at the Center for Clinical Epidemiology and Biostatistics. He is a 2013 American Academy of Neurology Palatucci Advocacy Leader and grant recipient.

Languages

  • English

Memberships

American Academy of Neurology

American Neurological Association

CurePSP

Movement Disorder Society

Additional Resources

Additional Resources +
  • Education +

    Training

    • Temple University School of Medicine (Philadelphia PA) (2008)

    Residencies

    • Hospital of the University of Pennsylvania / Neurology (Philadelphia PA) (2012)

    Fellowships

    • Philadelphia VA Medical Center / Movement Disorders (Philadelphia PA) (2014)

    Certifications

    • American Board of Psychiatry & Neurology / Neurology (2012)
  • Research & Publications +

    Selected Publications View all on PubMed

    Aleman T, Cideciyan A, Windsor E, Schwartz S, Swider M,   Chico J, Pantelyat A, Duncan K, Gardner L, Emmons J, Steinberg S, Stone E, Jacobson S. Macular pigment and lutein supplementation in ABCA4-associated retinal degenerations. Invest Ophthalmol Vis Sci. 2007;48(3):1319-29.

    Mullen M, Pantelyat A, Pukenas B, Messe S. Teaching NeuroImages: occlusion of all 4 major extracranial vessels. Neurology. 2010;75(12):e51.

    Pantelyat A, Dreyfuss M, Moore P, Gross R, Schuck T, Irwin D, Trojanowski J, Grossman M. Acalculia in autopsy-proven corticobasal degeneration. Neurology. 2011;76:S61-63.

    Pantelyat, A, Grossman, M. (October 2013) Apraxias. In: eLS 2013, John Wiley & Sons Ltd:Chichester. http://www.els.net/

    Pantelyat A, Frucht S. (Pending publication October 2014) Botulinum toxin for task-specific or occupational/musicians’ dystonia. Chapter 8 in Botulinum toxin in neurology: applications and procedures, ed. Virgilio Evidente. Oxford: Wiley-Blackwell, 2014.

    Pantelyat A, Galetta SL, Pruitt AA. Central Neurogenic Hyperventilation: A sign of CNS Lymphoma. Neurology: Clinical Practice (accepted for publication 2/28/14).

    Morley JM, Pawlowski SM, Kesari A, Maina I, Pantelyat A, Duda JE. Motor and non-motor features of Parkinson's disease that predict persistent drug-induced Parkinsonism. Parkinsonism Relat Disord. 2014 20(7):738-42.

  • Academic Affiliations & Courses +
  • Activities & Honors +
  • Videos & Media +

    Recent News Articles & Media Coverage

    Robin Willaims'' wife says he had been diagnosed with Parkinson''s disease before his death, WMAR-TV (08/14/2014)

  • Events +
  • Contact & Locations +

    Locations

    The Johns Hopkins Hospital
    600 N. Wolfe Street
    Hospital Main Entrance - Sheikh Zayed Tower
    Baltimore, MD 21287
    Phone: 410 502 0133
    Location Map
    Johns Hopkins Outpatient Center
    601 N. Caroline Street
    Baltimore, MD 21287
    Phone: 410 502 0133
    Location Map

    Department/Division

    • Neurology

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