The term "neurological rehabilitation" refers to a process that tries to improve a person's social involvement and sense of well-being. Several key elements are highlighted in this definition: The focus is on the patient as a person; the aims are related to social functioning as well as health or well-being; and it is not a procedure limited to patients who may recover, partially or entirely, but applies to all patients left with long-term challenges. Traditional neurology differs in that it has a greater reach, extending well beyond the underlying pathology while always remaining completely informed by the initial diagnosis. Patients with nervous system or neurological illnesses may benefit from neurological rehabilitation. The goal of rehabilitation is to improve a patient's function, decrease debilitating symptoms, and improve their quality of life. The forms of rehabilitation treatments that are prescribed are determined by the bodily parts that are impacted by the neurological condition. The main focus of neurological rehabilitation is on disability. Neurological rehabilitation was previously based on pragmatism rather than a neuroscientific foundation. In recent years, however, substantial advances in neuroscience have begun to put neurological rehabilitation on a more solid scientific footing. One guiding premise is that neurological rehabilitation treatments and practises should be based on scientific logic.