Yeah, Botox is awesome! It's the new "wonder drug" -- dystonia, spasticity, migraine and other headaches, back pain, myofascial pain, hyperhidrosis, etc etc etc. Easy to do and for the true neurologic problems (dystonia, spasticity) it actually works great (I'm somewhat on the fence on the chronic pain uses based on personal experience).
Don't forget lumbar punctures.
As for EEG's, remember that the neurologist doesn't actually "do" the procedure -- just interprets the data. In some practices this is also the case for many neurophysiclogy procedures as well such as nerve conduction and sometimes even EMG -- they have electrophysiology techs who do the actual study and the doc just double checks and interprets the data.
Some neurologists get involved to one extent or another in interventional pain management (nerve blocks, epidurals, etc) but overall this is a small #.
Tilt tables are usually done by cardiologists