Dr. Logan Schneider specializes in the treatment of sleep disorders, which include things like sleep apnea, narcolepsy, insomnia, restless legs syndrome, sleepwalking, and REM-sleep behavior disorder. He has practiced Sleep Neurology for more than 5 years. Dr. Schneider has a special interest in REM-sleep behavior disorder and other parasomnias (such as sleepwalking).
- Sleep Medicine
Clinical Instructor, Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences - Stanford Center for Sleep Sciences and Medicine
Chair, Sleep Medicine Section, American Academy of Neurology (2016 - 2018)
Doctor of Medicine, University of Florida (2010)
Board Certification: Sleep Medicine, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (2015)
Board Certification: Neurology, American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology (2014)
Fellowship:Stanford Hospitals and Clinics (2015) CA
Residency:Johns Hopkins Hospital and Bayview Medical Center (2014) MD
Internship:Shands at the University of Florida (2011) FL
Medical Education:University of Florida, College of Medicine (2010) FL
Education Research: Neurology resident education: Trending skills, confidence, and professional preparation.
2016; 86 (11): e112-7
To survey US-trained graduating neurology residents who are American Academy of Neurology members, in an effort to trend perceived quality and completeness of graduate neurology education.An electronic survey was sent to all American Academy of Neurology members graduating from US neurology residency programs in the Spring of 2014.Of 805 eligible respondents, 24% completed the survey. Ninety-three percent of adult neurology residents and 56% of child neurology residents reported plans to pursue fellowship training after residency. Respondents reported a desire for additional training in neurocritical care, neuro-oncology, neuromuscular diseases, botulinum toxin injection, and nerve blocks. There remains a clear deficit in business training of neurology residents, although there was notable improvement in knowledge of coding and office management compared to previous surveys.Although there are still areas of perceived weakness in neurology training, graduating neurology residents feel generally well prepared for their chosen careers. However, most still pursue fellowship training for reasons that are little understood. In addition to certain subspecialties and procedures, practice management remains deficient in neurology training and is a point of future insecurity for most residents. Future curriculum changes should consider resident-reported gaps in knowledge, with careful consideration of improving business training.
View details for DOI 10.1212/WNL.0000000000002463
View details for PubMedID 26976522
- Voice of young neurologists around the world. Neurology 2016; 86 (4): e40-1
- Clinical Reasoning: A 44-year-old woman with rapidly progressive weakness and ophthalmoplegia. Neurology 2015; 85 (3): e22-7