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Blood goes out: Your question is complicated, but a few answers are simple. A ruptured aneurysm will result in the leakage of blood to whatever structures surround the aneurysm. Furthermore, this blood will then exert pressure on the structures likely causing them to malfunction. Ruptured aneurysms are a serious problem and require prompt evaluation and treatment by a physician. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
See specialist: Without further information it will be difficult to give a specific recommendation. She will probably be best served by seeing a neurosurgeon who specializes in aneurysm treatment (either by surgery or via endovascular treatment through the groin) to discuss the issues and the options and come to a decision. Factors to consider are the location of the aneurysm, family history, age and preferences. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Brain aneurysm: An aneurysm is a blister on a blood vessel. There is a risk of these bleeding leading possibly to a brain hemorrhage. If the aneurysm has not bled and only found as part of another study there are known statistics on the risk of bleed over the lifetime of the patient. A consultation with a neurosurgeon would be highly advisable. ...Read more
What do you advise if i was kinda wandering if this could lead to a berry aneurysm from being punched in the head many years ago?
Not likely: Berry aneurysms are congenital. You are born with them. It is like having a ticking time bomb in your head. ...Read more
Mri said aneurysm 8ml and CT angio said 6m. Which is correct? It's carotid berry anurysim suitable for coiling.Told 1% risk bleed & 7% surgey risk?
Aneurysm: Aneurysm is abnormal dilation of an artery: some say 1.5x normal size while others say twice or more the size of the native artery represents aneurysmal dilation. True aneurysm contains all the layers of the arterial wall while false aneurysm may have any or all components of the wall missing. ...Read moreSee 2 more doctor answers
Depends: Stable aneurysms (small and not growing) usually have no symptoms ... Large or growing aneurysms, or those about to rupture usually cause pain (abdomen and/or back) and problems with organs that have had their artery branches from the aorta closed off (e.g. Intestines, kidneys, legs, etc. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Not Mendelian: Not hereditary in the mendelian sense. Some families have higher incidence of aneurysms. Cofactors such as hypertension, diet and smoking habits may play a role in this. Connective tissue disorders are hereditary and some of these are associated with aneurysms but this is an indirect effect. I do not routinely screen family members but a negative mra can be reassuring. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Abdominal (AAA)?: We are not quite sure what actually causes an AAA to form in some people. The leading thought is that the aneurysm may be caused by inflammation in the aorta, which may cause its wall to weaken or break down. Most believe that this inflammation can be associated with atherosclerosis (also called hardening of the arteries) or risk factors for atherosclerosis, such as high blood pressure and smoking. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Around 10 to12months: Once babies show interest in adult food, around 6 months of age, you can start solid feeds with basics like iron fortified cereals. Subsequently, babies should be given vegetables, fats and protein one at a time, e.G a week, watching for allergies or any other reactions to the new food. The berries smashed and later on cut into small quarters(to avoid choking) can be offered around 10 to 12 months. ...Read moreSee 1 more doctor answer
Aneurysm: It really does depend on the size of the aneurysm and where it is. If it is >5.5cm and in the abdomen, one should seek treatment and repair. If it is less than that and in the abdomen, carrying on with daily activities is fine, but i would recommend being prudent of those activities. ...Read more