Doctor insights on:
Ganglio Capsular Haemorrhage In Brain
Hello, my grandmom who is 70 now. She had brain haemorrhage. Its ok now but she gets headaches sometimes. Is it normal?
Not surprising: Headaches can follow prior brain events, but she does need regular monitoring due to the significance of her prior event. Unlikely that the headaches herald further bleeding, but clearly, they could affect her quality of life. Talk to your doctor and see if some treatment might be beneficial, and also check to see if her meds might be contributing to this.
Details: Please write back with more detail. Your risk of a second brain hemorrhage is dependent on what caused the first one. There are multiple reasons you can have a brain hemorrhage.
Possible not Probabl: An intracerebral haemorrhage (ICH) is very serious for any age group. The 30-day mortality for patients with ICH depends on many factors, including age (ref: http://stroke.ahajournals. Org/content/32/4/891.full). Although many things are possible in modern medicine, the probability of saving a 95-year old man with an ICH is low, especially taking into consideration his other medical conditions.See 1 more doctor answer
My father suffering haemorrhage in brain stem 15 days passed, still unconscious. What will he get conscious?
Get accurate advice: I'm sorry about your dad. In the usa, if this were me, my advance directive would have kicked on day 2 and I would have been taken off all support. Your dad may or may not have shared his wishes, but I'm going to assume that you now speak for him. Demand to know the likely outcome, and get an attorney if you're not satisfied.
Generally once the a: Generally once the acute phase of the stoke is stabilized in the first day or two of admission, there is a risk for subsequent bleed that does need to be monitored. If stabilized the neurologic consequences of the stroke needs to be addressed along with assuring general medical stability and appropriate control of a patients blood pressure. We then need to enter the rehab phase.
Varies: The symptoms may vary depending on the type of bleed. The most dramatic are bleeds from aneurysms in which the classic symptom is the sudden severe "worst headache of one's life". These may be coma producing. The intracerebral hemorrhage or hemorrhagic stroke frequently presents with sudden onset of neurological deficits like weakness on one side, speech problems, or altered level of consciousness.
Unfortunately,: This is not rare. When an aneurysm bursts, causing a subarachnoid hemorrhage, about 50% die before reaching hospital. An acute subdural hematoma may cause brain herniation, but epidural hematoma, and intracranial bleeding could likewise cause irreversible problems if grow too large and cause deterioration. Some hemorrhages move from brain to ventricle, and these too can cause havoc.
Size dependent: If you are referring to how long will it take for the body to clear a brain hemorrhage, that is primarily related to the size of the hemorrhage. Smaller hemorrhages will be reabsorbed quicker than larger ones. Hemorrhages only several cubic mls in volume will be reabsorbed in a couple of weeks, whereas large 35+cubic ml hemorrhages can take months to completely reabsorb the blood products.
The one that kills: Obvious answer....well, it is the only answer based upon your question. There is no such thing as a "worst" type of brain hemorrhage. Each and every type can have A REALLY BAD CONSEQUENCE occurring upon its owner depending on circumstances and severity of the bleed. I think the worst is probably the EPIDURAL. That one's a doozy. Questions? Www. Healthtap. Com/drsaghafi Key Code: PDXFNR for appt.
Around 50%: Bleeding within the brain, an intracerebral hemorrhage, either from trauma or a type of stroke, results in survival of about 50% often with disability. The other big category is hemorrhage outside the brain substance-a subarachnoid hemorrhage-due to ruptured aneurysm. Similarly, 40% of these cases are fatal, with permanent neurological damage in 66% of survivors. It is a super serious condition: (
Not a lot: In fact, we see many patients who have intracranial bleeding from simple falls from a standing position.See 1 more doctor answer
Increasing: Increase risk for brain hemorrhage can result from many conditions and life styles, such as diabetes, hypertension, obesity, smoking, & inheritance. Over time our blood vessels become stiff unable to withstand the constant intraluminal pressure and they leak or break. The older you get the more likely this is to occur. To mitigate these, eat well, don't smoke (or stop), exercise regularly see doc.
Depends: Need to be specific, is like how long does it take to die if you're bleeding somewhere else. What part of the brain, and how big? It can be a tiny unnoticable bleed that causes no problem and gets better on its own, or a big giant bleed could take a few seconds.
Depends: Depends on the hemorrhage size, location, reason for hemorrhage and overall health
- Talk to a doctor online
- Ganglio capsular bleeding
- Hypodencity in right ganglio capsular region
- Infarct right ganglio capsular region
- Ct scan brain haemorrhage
- Brain haemorrhage treatment
- Capsular synovitis
- Capsular sprain
- Subchorionic haemorrhage
- Anatomy of ganglio capsular region