Steven L. Meyers, M.D.

Steven L. Meyers, M.D.

Steven L. Meyers, M.D.

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Personal Bio

Treatment Philosophy

I believe in educating my patients so that they can make informed health care decisions and choose the treatment plan that is best for them.

Personal Interests

I like to garden, work with computer technology, and read science fiction and fantasy.

Conditions & Procedures


Abnormal Magnetic Resonance Imaging (MRI), Anosmia , Back Pain, Benign Paroxysmal Positional Vertigo (BPPV), Carotid Stenosis, Cerebral Embolism, Cerebral Hemorrhage, Cerebral Palsy (CP) ( ages 18+ years), Cerebral Thrombosis, Cerebral Vasculitis, Cerebrovascular Accident (CVA), Cervicogenic Headaches, Chiari Malformation, Cluster Headache, Complicated Migraines, Degenerative Spine Disease, Dizziness, Dysarthria, Dysphagia, Facet Pain, Facial Pain, Fibromyalgia, Gait Abnormailty, Gait Issues, General Neurology, General Weakness, Head Pain, Headache, Hypoglossal Nerve Disorder, Intracerebral Hemorrhage (ICH), Low Back Pain (LBP), Migraine Headaches, Neck Pain, Nerve Conduction Velocity (NCV), Occupational Injury, Ocular Migraines, Pain in Limbs, Parasthesia, paresthesias, Spastic Paraparesis, Spasticity, Spinal Stenosis, Stroke, Subarachnoid Hemorrhage (SAH), Subdural Hematoma (SDH), Syncope, Temporal Arteritis, Transient Ischemic Attack (TIA), Trigeminal Neuralgia, Twitch, Vasculitis, Vertigo, Visual Auras


Electromyography (EMG)

General Information




NorthShore Medical Group

Academic Rank

Senior Clinician Educator



Board Certified

Clinical Neurophysiology, Headache Medicine, Neurology, Pain Medicine, Vascular Neurology

Clinical Service

Education, Training & Fellowships

Medical School

Rush Medical College of Rush University, 1988


Rush-Presbyterian-St Luke's Medical Center, 1989


Rush-Presbyterian-St Luke's Medical Center, 1992


Rush-Presbyterian-St Luke's Medical Center, 1993



NorthShore Medical Group

9650 Gross Point Rd.
Suite 3900
Skokie, IL 60076
847.570.2570 847.933.3520 fax This location is wheelchair accessible.

NorthShore Medical Group

757 Park Ave. West
Suite 2850
Highland Park, IL 60035
847.570.2570 847.926.5353 fax This location is wheelchair accessible.


Every effort has been made to ensure the accuracy of the information in this directory. However, some changes may occur between updates. Please check with your provider to ensure that he or she participates in your health plan.

BCBS PPO *except Blue Choice IL
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CIGNA Choice Fund PPO
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Humana POS
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Preferred Plan PPO
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UHC *except Core & Navigate
Unicare PPO


  • Urinary bladder function and somatic sensitivity in vasoactive intestinal polypeptide (VIP)-/- mice.

    Journal of molecular neuroscience : MN 2008 Nov

    Authors: Studeny S,
    Vasoactive intestinal polypeptide (VIP) is an immunomodulatory neuropeptide widely distributed in neural pathways that regulate micturition. VIP is also an endogenous anti-inflammatory agent that has been suggested for the development of therapies for inflammatory disorders. In the present study, we examined urinary bladder function and hindpaw and pelvic sensitivity in VIP(-/-) and littermate wildtype (WT) controls. We demonstrated increased bladder mass and fewer but larger urine spots on filter paper in VIP(-/-) mice. Using cystometry in conscious, unrestrained mice, VIP(-/-) mice exhibited increased void volumes and shorter intercontraction intervals with continuous intravesical infusion of saline. No differences in transepithelial resistance or water permeability were demonstrated between VIP(-/-) and WT mice; however, an increase in urea permeability was demonstrated in VIP(-/-) mice. With the induction of bladder inflammation by acute administration of cyclophosphamide, an exaggerated or prolonged bladder hyperreflexia and hindpaw and pelvic sensitivity were demonstrated in VIP(-/-) mice. The changes in bladder hyperreflexia and somatic sensitivity in VIP(-/-) mice may reflect increased expression of neurotrophins and/or proinflammatory cytokines in the urinary bladder. Thus, these changes may further regulate the neural control of micturition.
    PMID: 18561033 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
  • Liquid crystal thermography: quantitative studies of abnormalities in carpal tunnel syndrome.

    Neurology 1989 Nov

    Authors: Meyers S,
    We performed liquid crystal thermography (LCT) in 38 normal hands and in 23 hands with carpal tunnel syndrome (CTS) documented by nerve conduction studies (NCS). Two of the authors unaware of the clinical situation read the 2 palmar thermograms taken at a 5-minute interval. They determined the absolute temperatures of the tip of digit 1 (D1), D2, D3, D4, D5, and of the thenar and hypothenar eminences. We calculated the temperature differences (absolute values throughout) between any 2 of these 7 sites, and computed the median index (MI = [D1 - D2] + [D1 - D3] + [D2 - D3]). Comparison of the control and CTS groups revealed greater temperature differences in CTS between D1 - D3, D1 - D4, D3 - D5, D4 - D5, and MI. There was a marked overlap between the 2 groups. Comparison of individual CTS hands with controls revealed definite thermographic abnormalities in 0 of 9 hands with mild NCS abnormalities, and in 7 of 14 hands with marked NCS abnormalities. These findings indicate that the sensitivity of LCT in CTS is low compared with NCS, and previous favorable reports concerning thermography in CTS may have been due to lack of control series or absence of quantitation.
    PMID: 2812323 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]
  • Chemical changes in the cerebrospinal fluid and brain in magnesium deficiency.

    Neurology 1968 Oct

    PMID: 5748753 [PubMed - as supplied by publisher]

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