Edward A. Aul, MD

Portrait
Co-Director: Division of Clinical Electrophysiology, Neurology
Director: EMG Lab
Specialty: Clinical Neurophysiology
Specialty: Neurology
Clinical Assistant Professor of Neurology

Contact Information

Primary Office
2100 RCP
200 Hawkins Drive
Iowa City, IA 52242
319-356-8766

Education

BS, Behavioral Neuroscience, University of Pittsburgh
MD, University of Pittsburgh
Resident, Internal Medicine, Mercy Hospital
Resident, Neurology, University of Iowa
Fellow, Clinical Neurophysiology, University of Iowa Hospitals and Clinics

Licensure and Certifications

Clinical Neurophysiology - ABPN
Neurology - ABPN
Medicine - Iowa Board of Medicine
Medicine - NBME

Publications

Jerath, N. U., Aul, E., Reddy, C. G., Azadeh, H., Swenson, A. & Kimura, J. (2015). Prolongation of F-wave minimal latency: a sensitive predictor of polyneuropathy. The International journal of neuroscience. PMID: 26000925.

Jerath, N. U., Strader, S. B., Reddy, C. G., Swenson, A., Kimura, J. & Aul, E. (2014). Factors influencing aversion to specific electrodiagnostic studies. Brain and behavior, 4(5), 698-702. PMID: 25328846.

Aul, E. A. (2006). Commonly tested nerves of the head and upper cervical region. In J. Kimura (Eds.) Handbook of Clinical Neurophysiology. pp. 527-550. Elsevier.

Davis, B. J., Rajput, A., Rajput, M. L., Aul, E. & Eichhorn, G. R. (2000). A randomized, double-blind placebo-controlled trial of iron in restless legs syndrome. European neurology, 43(2), 70-5. PMID: 10686463.

Razavi, M., Aul, E., Razavi, B. & Fincham, R. W. (2000). Exclusion criteria. Lancet, 355(9197), 38. PMID: 10615890.

Aul, E., Davis, B. J. & Rodnitzky, R. L. (1998). The importance of formal serum iron studies in the assessment of restless legs syndrome. Neurology, 51(3), 912. PMID: 9748060.

Davis, B. J., Aul, E., Granner, M. A. & Rodnitzky, R. L. (1994). Ranitidine-induced cranial dystonia. Clinical neuropharmacology, 17(5), 489-91. PMID: 9316702.

Caggiula, A. R., Antelman, S. M., Aul, E., Knopf, S. & Edwards, D. J. (1989). Prior stress attenuates the analgesic response but sensitizes the corticosterone and cortical dopamine responses to stress 10 days later. Psychopharmacology, 99(2), 233-7. PMID: 2508160.