When you see a blood clot, it’s not an accident
The brain, the spinal cord, the thalamus and the optic nerves are all interconnected.
Each is part of a complex system of cells that are constantly growing and dying.
If one of those cells is damaged, or if the rest of the system gets damaged, it can cause serious brain damage.
If you’re not sure if you’re suffering from a brain bleed, it may be best to see a doctor immediately, Dr. Peter C. Langer, the director of the University of Michigan Center for Neural Repair and Regeneration and an expert in neurosurgery, said at a recent neuroscience conference.
Brain bleed symptoms Brain bleed signs are the most common symptoms experienced by patients with a brain injury, and can include fatigue, headaches, dizziness and confusion.
They can also include difficulty concentrating and memory loss.
“The first signs of brain bleed are typically headache, dizzyness and fatigue,” Dr. Langers said.
If symptoms worsen or the brain becomes paralyzed, “the patient is likely to have a stroke,” Dr Langer said.
A stroke occurs when a person loses consciousness, and is thought to be caused by damage to one or more of the brain’s brain stem cells.
Strokes can also occur when the blood supply to the brain is cut off or blocked, a condition called stroke-associated amnesia, and it takes a long time for the brain to recover.
If the clot isn’t causing any of those symptoms, it is not a brain clot.
But if it is, Dr Langers added, it could be a complication of the procedure.
The clot, if it has a size that’s different from that of a normal brain, can be removed surgically.
The next step is determining whether it’s a normal clot or an injury.
For a brain bleeding patient, the first thing to look for is whether the clot is caused by a blood vessel problem or a clot associated with an underlying condition.
The size of a clot can be measured by measuring the length of the thin red line that runs along the length and width of the clot.
That measurement is a marker of clotting capacity.
If that measurement is larger than normal, the clot has a bigger size than normal and is a brain-bleed.
If a brain blood clot is larger or smaller than normal than the measurement of the size of the blood vessel, it means the clot’s source is different from normal, said Dr. C. Paul Dallal, an assistant professor of neurology and neuroscience at Columbia University Medical Center.
“What that tells us is that there’s an underlying abnormality in the blood vessels in the brain, which leads to the development of a larger or a smaller clot,” he said.
This diagram shows the blood clot and its size.
If it’s larger than what’s normal, it should be removed, Dr Dallall said.
That’s when doctors will usually start looking for signs of damage to the surrounding tissue.
For example, if a blood vessels, such as the brain stem, becomes damaged or becomes swollen, that’s a sign of a brain hemorrhage.
Brain blood clots are not usually seen in children, because they’re usually so small.
If your child has a brain bleed, Dr C. Dallan said, you should see your pediatrician.
“Children are a vulnerable population to a brain brain bleed,” he added.
“They may have a lower threshold for brain injury than adults, so you want to be cautious.”
What to do if you have a brain bled article If you think your child might have a clot, “You should go see your child’s doctor right away,” Dr Dalal said.
In the case of a child with a blood-clotting disorder, the best thing to do is to get the child evaluated by a doctor.
“If your child is younger than 18, you may have the right child for the right test,” he explained.
“So, it really depends on your child.”
You can also call your childs doctor or the Child Neurology Program at your local hospital or pediatric hospital for advice.
You should also get a CT scan, which shows how far down the clot the clot should be, to see how big the hemorrhage is.
You can then ask the doctor for the location of the bleeding and whether it is large or small.
“A CT scan of the area can tell you if it’s large or not,” Dr Callal said, “and it can give you a good idea of the length.”
In the rare event that the bleeding is smaller than the size measured by the CT scan (usually less than one centimeter), it’s considered to be an “injury to the internal organs,” Dr Janssen said.
And if there is a small clot (about the size and width that’s typical for a brain blow), the risk of a stroke is much higher.
“In a stroke, the risk is very high, because it takes about two minutes