Journal of Complexity in Health Sciences (CHS) ISSN (Print) 2538-7995, ISSN (Online) 2538-8002 publishes articles describing investigations and evaluations of the complexity of living organisms and their systems. Holistic relationships and synchronization of internal systems (and groups of subsystems) of the organism. The complexity of interrelationships between internal systems of the organism during physical activity and recovery processes. Investigation of the effect of different pathological processes and illnesses to the self-organization of living organisms. The complexity of societal health and wellness. The development of novel technological, mathematical and computational techniques for the assessment of the complexity in general and the holistic interrelationships of different subsystems in a living organism(s) in particular.
Established in 2017 and published 2 times a year (semiannually).
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Prof. Alfonsas Vainoras
Lithuanian University of Health Sciences, Lithuania
Editor in Chief
Kaunas University of Technology, Lithuania
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The ethics statements for our journals are based on Code of Conduct and Best-Practice Guidelines for Journal Editors.
Intelectual property rights
Journal of Complexity in Health Sciences is published Open Access. By 'open access' we mean its free availability on the public internet, permitting any users to read, download, copy, distribute, print, search, or link to the full texts of these articles, crawl them for indexing, pass them as data to software, or use for commercial purposes, or any other lawful purpose, without financial, legal, or technical barriers other than those inseparable from gaining access to the internet itself. Authors retain the copyright and full publishing rights without restrictions. Article(s) are published under the Creative Commons Attribution License (CC-BY).
Zineb Talem, Fatima Benali, Houria Achouri, Fatima Bouchiba, Ilhem Bentedjini, Khaled Layadi
The management of the upper limb (MS) of the child with cerebral palsy (CP) is long past that of walking; many factors make it difficult to study the MS of the child PC: The variability of involvement (spasticity, dystonia) with, unlike the lower limb, the significant impact of associated disorders (sensory, cognitive) for functional use of the upper limb. The great diversity of tasks performed by the upper limb in contrast to the lower limb (cyclic activity of walking) which requires many asses
Journal of Complexity in Health Sciences, Vol. 2, Issue 2, 2019, p. 57-63.
High quality mesh is the basis of bone mechanics research and the precondition to ensure the accuracy of FEA (Finite Element Analysis) calculation. In order to obtain high accuracy and low distortion mesh of bone, the CFD (Computational Fluid Dynamics) meshing method is applied in this paper. The main process of bone finite element model construction consists of three parts, including CT (Computed Tomography) imaging, three-dimensional reverse modeling and meshing. By mesh optimization and bound
Journal of Complexity in Health Sciences, Vol. 2, Issue 1, 2019, p. 23-28.
Zhongchang Wang, Sen Zhang
Advances in modern medical imaging technology and three-dimensional modeling technology provide basic support for the establishment of individual cardiovascular models, which can promote the close integration of cardiovascular hemodynamics research. In this paper, the fluid-solid coupling technology is used to obtain the numerical simulation results of blood on rigid and elastic vessel walls. The results show that the elastic deformation of the wall has an important influence on the hemodynamic
Journal of Complexity in Health Sciences, Vol. 1, Issue 2, 2018, p. 26-30.
A novel approach to modeling tissue-level activity of cortisol levels according to the theory of Endobiogeny, applied to chronic heart failure
Kamyar M. Hedayat, Jean-Claude Lapraz, Benjamin M. Schuff, Tiffany Barsotti, Shahrokh Golshan, Suzi Hong, Barry H. Greenberg, Paul J. Mills
Background: Chronic heart failure (CHF) is an inflammatory disorder in which cortisol plays an important role. Despite this, cortisol is not routinely quantitatively measured for a number of reasons. It is considered non-specific. Accuracy and validity remain in question. It is not considered convenient or cost effective. Finally, tissue level effects of cortisol do not correlate linearly to quantitative levels. If the functional, tissue level effectiveness of cortisol could be modeled, its eval
Journal of Complexity in Health Sciences, Vol. 1, Issue 1, 2018, p. 2-8.