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The term ‘dysexecutive syndrome’ refers to a dysregulation of executive functions and is strictly associated to frontal lobe damage. Dysexecutive syndrome typically encompasses emotional, motivational and behavioural symptoms, as well as cognitive deficits.1 This disabling condition can be observed in various clinical domains, and above all characterises degenerative diseases such as frontotemporal dementia (FTD) and—to a lesser degree—corticobasal degeneration (CBD).
In recent years, neuropsychological tools have been used to investigate dysexecutive syndrome.2 However, to date this field of clinical research suffers from a significant paradox: while clinicians and caregivers perceive with ease the presence of the symptoms that characterise patients' clinical picture, surprisingly it has not yet been possible to …
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