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Find and Book Neurologists Near Me in Fort Worth, TX

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110 Results for Neurology near Fort Worth, TX

Healthcare at a Glance in Fort Worth, TX

Dallas-Fort Worth is home to many excellent healthcare facilities, including UT Southwestern Medical Center, Baylor University Medical Center, and Texas Health Presbyterian Hospital Dallas. For children’s care, there’s the Children's Medical Center Dallas, Cook Children's Medical Center, and Scottish Rite for Children.

Dallas-Fort Worth’s Top-Rated Facilities

U.S. News ranks the UT Southwestern Medical Center as #1 in Dallas-Fort Worth, and #2 in Texas. They perform highly in one adult specialty and 14 different procedures/conditions. Nationally, the UT Southwestern Medical Center ranks in 9 adult specialties, including:

  • #11 in cardiology & heart surgery
  • #19 in neurology & neurosurgery
  • #23 in geriatrics

U.S. News ranks Children’s Medical Center Dallas as the #2 children’s hospital in Texas, and in the Southwest region. Nationally, Children’s Medical Center Dallas ranks in 10 different children’s specialties, including:

  • #3 in pediatrics
  • #7 in pediatric gastroenterology & GI surgery
  • #14 in pediatric urology
3 Sources

Neurologist Frequently Asked Questions

Medically reviewed by Nancy Hammond, MD – Written by Tim Jewell
What is a neurologist?

Neurologists diagnose, treat, and manage disorders related to the brain and central nervous system.

You can see a neurologist for conditions such as migraines, epilepsy, stroke, multiple sclerosis, and Alzheimer’s.

Neurological testing often includes sensory testing of the eyes, ears, nose, and touch, as well as diagnostic testing like MRIs, CTs, EEGs, and lumbar punctures.

What procedures do neurologists perform?

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Neurologists can perform the following procedures:

This is not an exhaustive list. Contact your local neurologist for a full list of procedures they can perform. Keep in mind that most neurologists don't do surgery — this is usually done by neurosurgeons.

What conditions do neurologists treat?

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Neurologists treat the following conditions:

Some neurologists may specialize in other areas, too, in addition to what's on this list. Get in touch with your local neurologist to learn more about the full range of conditions they may be able to treat.

Neurologist specialty areas

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Neurologists may specialize in these areas:

  • diagnosis and treatment of headaches
  • diagnosis, treatment, and management of epilepsy
  • diagnosis and treatment of brain, nervous system, and muscular conditions (neuromuscular medicine)
  • emergency or critical care for the brain and nervous system (neurocritical care)
  • diagnosis and treatment of brain and nervous system cancers (neuro-oncology)
  • treatment of brain and nervous system for children (pediatric neurology)
  • treatment of brain and nervous system treatment for older adults (geriatric neurology), especially for conditions like Alzheimer’s
  • conditions that affect your autonomic nervous system, which controls your heart rate, body temperature, breathing, and more
  • treatment or care of people who have strokes or other conditions that affect blood vessels in your brain (vascular care)
  • imaging tests for brain and nervous system conditions (neuroradiology)

What questions should I ask a neurologist?

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Top questions to ask a neurologist during your appointment that you may have not thought of:

  • Do you think that my symptoms may mean I have an underlying condition? What should my next steps be?
  • Are there any tests you recommend to help diagnose my condition or to verify that I don't have a condition? What reasons do you have for suggesting these tests?
  • Are there any possible complications of imaging tests like CT scans or MRIs? How can I prevent any of these complications, if any?
  • How can I interpret the results of my MRI or CT scan?
  • Can I still have an MRI if I'm not a fan of enclosed spaces?
  • Will my condition or treatment affect my lifestyle, work, or life?
  • Is my condition caused by my genetics, or are there lifestyle choices I'm making that could be exacerbating it?
  • Are there any lifestyle changes I can make to reduce my symptoms or the severity of my condition?
  • What can I expect from my condition in the short term and long term?
  • What treatments are available for my condition? Are there any side effects of the condition that can affect my lifestyle?
  • Can I expect any changes to my quality of life because of my condition in the short term or long term?
  • Are there any restrictions on my activities due to my condition or things I should avoid that will make my condition worse?
  • Will I need anyone to help with my daily tasks because of my condition in the short term or long term?
  • Will I need live-in assistance or nursing assistance at a facility in the short term or long term?