by Carlo Raj, MD

Become an expert in the neuropathology of Dementia!

Your instructor is Dr. Carlo Raj an award winning lecturer and student of Dr. Edward Goljan. This course provides a thorough review of the different types of dementia, the involved vasculature, how each type of dementia is evaluated, and they affect the different brain tissues.

This course will cover both:

  • Alzheimer's Disease
  • Pick's Disease

Prepare for your next exam with the experts at Lecturio. We will provide expert instruction and high-yield downloadable content. We also offer quiz questions to test your knowledge. Learn with Lecturio and you won't be disappointed.

Course Details

  • Videos 4
  • Duration 0:37 h
  • Quiz questions 25
  • Articles 2


Your Educators of course Dementia

 Carlo Raj, MD

Carlo Raj, MD

You probably know MD Edward Goljan and his Rapid Review Pathology Series. But do you know the "new" Goljan? His name is Carlo Raj and he is currently following his mentor's footsteps by presenting you pathology as you have never experienced before.

Carlo Raj has earned his MD at the Medical University of the Americas (MUA) and continued his medical career as professor of Pathophysiology at the University of Pikeville, Kentucky, and as an international lecturer and author—both assisting MD Edward Goljan and later on his own. Today he teaches at Becker Professional Education and is also also CEO of Indus Intellect, whose goal it is to spread medical knowledge across the globe.

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Comprehensive and suggestions for the future
By Hamed S. on 21. March 2017 for Dementia

Again a really comprehensive coverage of this topic. I would like in the future for a discussion regarding the use of mini-mental state examinations as it is an important part of the work up of a patient with memory impairment. I was surprised not hear about the cautious use of neuroleptics in Lewy body dementia. I would have like to learn more about the clinical utility of neuroimaging and when you would use them? Finally, It would have also been good to tackle prion disease