Brain diseases are the next big brain disease
There are about 100 different types of brain disease.
There are several different types in the brain, but they’re usually grouped together in the same category.
The brain diseases, however, are different.
Brain diseases involve the breakdown of the brain tissue, causing damage to the nervous system.
For example, people with aphasia, or lack of a sense of hearing, are at a higher risk for developing aphasias, which can result in paralysis.
Aphasia also affects the ability to think.
If you’re born with a condition that affects the brain’s electrical and chemical systems, it may affect the way you function.
For instance, a person with Down syndrome, or the disorder that causes cerebral palsy, has a greater risk of developing speech problems, cognitive delays and behavioral problems than a person without the condition.
A person with bipolar disorder, or manic disorder, has the greatest risk of having trouble sleeping and is at risk for a lifetime of problems with attention, memory, and impulse control.
There is also evidence that certain types of disorders, such as schizophrenia and bipolar disorder can cause brain damage.
People with schizophrenia, for instance, have trouble understanding and paying attention to others.
They may be unable to distinguish between their own thoughts and feelings.
They can also lose control over their own behavior.
Some of these disorders, however are rare, and it’s important to keep track of the types of symptoms and risk factors that are most common among people with these disorders.
If your symptoms are mild, you may have a relatively mild or moderate brain disease, such the mild-to-moderate symptoms of epilepsy, attention deficit hyperactivity disorder, ADHD, or autism.
If symptoms are severe or if you experience other complications, you should be referred to a neurologist for evaluation and treatment.
The most common brain diseases are Parkinson’s disease, Alzheimer’s disease and schizophrenia.
Some other common brain disorders are depression, eating disorders, and addiction.
A good brain health history can help you decide whether to see a doctor.
You should talk to a doctor about any medical conditions you have, such if you have a medical condition, such a heart condition, diabetes, or a neurological condition, for example, stroke.
You may also need to see your doctor if you’re taking medications that can affect your brain function, such prescription medication, or medications used to treat conditions, such Alzheimer’s or Parkinson’s medications.
It’s important for you to talk to your doctor about your medications so that they can determine whether you have any risks associated with taking certain medications.
If a brain disease or disorder affects your brain, talk to the doctor about it.
He or she can help determine whether to treat it.
This article was originally published by Newsweek.