I got a stroke but I do not know how to explain it. Twice I was bleeding along with the stroke. One type of bleeding was chronic and the other one was acute. I would like to know which type of bleeding is dangerous? And also explain the reason for the same.
Welcome to icliniq.com.
An acute hemorrhage is for a short duration but very dangerous. The reason being a sudden build up of pressure in the brain. In case of chronic bleeding it is not so dangerous but it will remain for a long period. In this case there is a gradual increase of pressure in the brain.
Patient goes to a doctor only when the bleeding is significant in case of stroke.
I would like to have a look of your MRI brain scan to get a detailed view of your bleeding.
If you are feeling better then no need to worry.
Is the forehead region more dangerous compared to the middle? Please guide.
Welcome back to icliniq.com.
Forehead is generally less intense compared to the middle. Hence the location and quantity of bleeding is very important. As you are feeling better now, you can just continue with your medications and relax.
Was this answer helpful?|
Same symptoms doesn’t mean you have the same problem. Consult a doctor now!
Risk Factors for Stroke: Some of the major causes responsible for stroke are as follows: High blood pressure ... High cholesterol .... Read fullMy father has got brain hemorrhage. Is he out of danger now?
.. has a hypertensive bleed on the left side. Because of that, he is not able to move his right hand, and probably there will also be some weakness of right leg. We just have to wait and watch as the blood will dissolve slowly he will gradually imp... Read fullKindly explain whether MRI brain and CSF studies show any relation to NPH.
.. findings in the report and the images are matching and acceptable (attachment removed to protect patient identity). The term NPH is usually applied in cases where there is abnormal CSF hyperdynamic circulation with gait problems or without gait pr... Read full
Ask your health query to a doctor online?Ask a Neurologist Now