Dr. med. (MUDr.) Filip Barinka

Neurology FMH

MUDr. (CZ) Filip Barinka, PhD, is an experienced neurologist specializing in stroke and neurogeriatrics.

Dr. Barinka completed his training in clinical neurology at the Department of Neurology in Klinikum Ingolstadt and at the University of Regensburg in Germany. Dr. Barinka has acted as a consultant neurologist at the Center for Geriatric Medicine at Department of Psychiatry at University of Regensburg.

Dr. Barinka has also acted as a primary investigator or as a co-investigator in clinical studies on dementia and delirium. His area of interest includes research on the functions of interneurons of cerebral cortex and their changes in various pathological conditions.

Alle schliessen

From 12/2018
HSM Stroke Center Hirslanden
10/2016 to 11/2018
Consultant Neurologist at Centre for Geriatric Medicine, Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University of Regensburg, Germany
Specialty Certificate Examination in Neurology (Bavarian state Chamber of Physicians, Germany)
10/2015 to 09/2016
Rotation in Psychiatry as a part of the neurology residency training program, at the Centre for Geriatric Medicine, Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University of Regensburg, Germany
08/2011 to 09/2015
Neurology residency training program at the Department of Neurology, University of Regensburg, Germany
2010 to 07/2011
Neurology residency training program at the Department of Neurology, Klinikum Ingolstadt, Germany
2005 to 2010
Assistant at the Department of Anatomy, 2. Faculty of Medicine, Charles University in Prague, Czech Republic

Subspecialty Geriatric Medicine (Bavarian state Chamber of Physicians, Germany)

Barinka F. Commentary: Visual response properties of neurons that expressed calretinin in the mouse primary visual cortex”, Front Neurosci. 2016; DOI: 10.3389/fnins.2016.00230.

Salaj M, Druga R, Cerman J, Kubová H, Barinka F. Calretinin and parvalbumin immuno­­reactive interneurons in the retrosplenial cortex of the rat brain: Qualitative and quantitative analyses. Brain Res. 2015 Nov 19;1627:201-15.

Grimm T, Barinka F, Uhl M, Schulte-Mattler W, Schalke B et al. Reversible Splenial Lesion Syndrome (RESLES) in a Patient with Clinically Mild Tick- Borne Encephalitis and Hyponatremia. J Neuroinfect Dis. 2015 Oct 29; 6:192.

Druga R, Salaj M, Barinka F, Edelstein L, Kubová H. Calretinin immunoreactivity in the claustrum of the rat. Front Neuroanat. 2015 Jan 20;8:160.

Ertl M, Barinka F, Torka E, Altmann M, Pfister K, Helbig H, Bogdahn U, Gamulescu MA, Schlachetzki F. Ocular color-coded sonography – a promising tool for neurologists and intensive care physicians. Ultraschall Med. 2014 Oct;35(5):422-31.

Barinka F, Salaj M, Rybář J, Krajčovičová E, Kubová H, Druga R. Calretinin,  parvalbumin and calbindin immunoreactive interneurons in perirhinal cortex and temporal area Te3V of the rat brain: qualitative and quantitative analyses. Brain Res. 2012 Feb 3;1436:68-80.

Barinka F, Druga R. Calretinin expression in the mammalian neocortex: a review. Physiol Res. 2010;59(5):665-77.

Lahtinen L, Ndode-Ekane XE, Barinka F, Akamine Y, Esmaeili MH, Rantala J, Pitkänen A. Urokinase-type plasminogen activator regulates neurodegeneration and neurogenesis but not vascular changes in the mouse hippocampus after status epilepticus. Neurobiol Dis. 2010 Mar;37(3):692-703.

Barinka F, Druga R, Marusic P, Krsek P, Zamecnik J. Calretinin immunoreactivity in focal cortical dysplasias and in non-malformed epileptic cortex. Epilepsy Res. 2010 Jan;88(1):76-86.


Zecevic N., Maglóczky Z., Barinka F., eds. (2016). At the Top of the Interneuronal Pyramid – Calretinin Expressing Cortical Interneurons. Lausanne: Frontiers Media. doi: 10.3389/978-2-88919-708-8, ISBN 978-2-88919-708-8.