Why do some people have more than one type of brain injury?
Posted March 09, 2018 05:19:33I have always had one or more types of brain injuries, but the more I have been thinking about it the more it made me wonder why.
I don’t know how many of us have been through the trauma of brain surgery, but when I hear people say, “I have been in a coma for a long time” I have a hard time believing them.
It’s really not like being in a car crash.
I’m still alive and breathing, but I’m not feeling the same.
There are people who never have brain surgery and then there are people in recovery who don’t.
It is possible that one type or another of brain trauma caused one type and not the other.
But I suspect that it has something to do with the amount of damage a person can sustain over the course of a lifetime.
When I was in the ICU, I was a pretty fit and healthy person.
I could have had an operation.
But in the last few weeks I’ve been feeling pretty sluggish and sleepy.
I’ve also been having trouble concentrating.
It would be helpful if I could remember all of the different types of injuries I have had over the years.
I’d like to know if I am just having one type at a time, or if there is more than just one type.
I have always felt like I had more than a single injury.
I am one of the lucky ones.
I had a stroke in my 40s, and I have recovered quite well.
I am still in good physical shape and am happy and healthy.
But there are some people I know who are experiencing different kinds of injuries.
The common denominator seems to be a stroke.
In some people, a stroke is more common than a brain injury.
The condition is called stroke-associated brain injury (SBIA), and it is the most common cause of cognitive impairment.
It can occur when someone is having a stroke, or when they have a stroke and a traumatic brain injury caused by another type of injury.
A stroke can be caused by an irregular heartbeat, a transient abnormality in the heart, or a clot in the brain.
Sometimes it can also be caused when someone has a stroke but is still functioning normally.
A person who has a brain accident that does not cause any permanent damage can be diagnosed with a stroke-related brain injury, which is a neurological condition.
This can include people who have no memory of the event, or who do not remember much of what happened.
It also includes people who don and don’t remember what happened, or people who may have had a traumatic event in the past that led to memory loss.
If a stroke does not occur, there is still a chance that the condition could cause permanent brain damage.
For this reason, the best treatment is to take some time off work or school to reduce the risk of this occurring.
The type of stroke most often associated with a SBIA is called a focal neurological event (FNE).
It occurs when there is a problem with one of your eyes, ears, nose, mouth, tongue, or muscles.
FNEs can be very bad, but they usually go away within a couple of weeks.
You can usually recover from FNE-related injury in a matter of weeks, but if you continue to experience symptoms, it can be difficult to take regular breaks from work or your family life.
Most people recover from an FNE, but there are rare cases.
In some cases, it takes months or even years for the condition to completely resolve.
You may also need to consider getting more treatment for the symptoms of a stroke to help reduce your risk of having a relapse.
In the case of a brain trauma, you may need a stroke rehabilitation program to help you manage the symptoms and symptoms of your stroke.
If you have an existing stroke, a treatment plan that is tailored to your needs may be available to you.
You also may need an independent neurologist to provide information about your stroke to your medical team.
It might take a long period of time to get better.
The longer you stay in the hospital, the more likely you are to have a recurrence of your brain injury if you have a new stroke.
The brain injury that caused your stroke will usually resolve on its own within a few months.
If you have been having seizures, you will need to stay in hospital until your seizures have resolved.
In rare cases, people can also require long-term hospitalization and rehabilitation to manage the seizures.
There are other things you can do to reduce your chances of having another stroke, including getting regular checkups and a comprehensive physical.
If your symptoms do not improve, you should talk to your doctor.
He or she may suggest getting a second opinion or even see a neurologist.
It is also important to know that there are no medical guidelines that can guarantee a cure for stroke-induced