|Statement||edited by Liang-Fu Zhou ... [et al.].|
|Series||Acta neurochirurgica supplement -- 105, Acta neurochirurgica -- 105.|
|LC Classifications||RD594.2 .C476 2008|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xii, 238 p. :|
|Number of Pages||238|
|LC Control Number||2008938112|
Introduction Cerebral hemorrhage is a common and often fatal subtype of stroke. while in the past it has received relatively little attention compared to ischemic stroke, there have been major advances in our understanding of this devastating form of stroke. The papers by world experts cover the field from molecular biology to clinical trials. Intracerebral Hemorrhage offers an up-to-date review of the clinical as well as the biological aspects of this form of stroke. It is aimed at the clinician directing the care of such stroke victims, as well as to the investigator with interest in clinical and experimental research in the field. This comprehensive guide analyzes the various aspects of intracerebral hemorrhage, including mechanisms and clinical presentation, with an emphasis on clinicoradiologic correlations. Provided is a detailed analysis of the different clinical syndromes resulting from intracerebral hemorrhage in various locations and among different age groups. Hemorrhages into the brain occur unexpectedly and are often lethal events. Typical warning signs are not known; rarely a feeling of unsteadiness, dizziness or a tingling sensation can precede an intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH), but such symptoms do not have localizing value such as in ischemia, where stroke-like warning signs (transient attacks) can occur days or weeks before the onset of a stroke.
Offered in print, online, and downloadable formats, this updated edition of Stroke: Pathophysiology, Diagnosis, and Management delivers convenient access to the latest research findings and management approaches for cerebrovascular disease. Picking up from where J. P. Mohr and colleagues left off, a new team of editors — Drs. Grotta, Albers, Broderick, Kasner, Lo, Mendelow, Sacco, and Wong. Most common cause of intracranial hemorrhage. Risk factors include age, hypertension, and diabetes. cerebral amyloid angiopathy. Location: Usually lobar, sometimes with subarachnoid extension or finger-like projections of the hemorrhage (image below). Epidemiology: This is the most common cause of lobar hemorrhage in normotensive elderly. A brain hemorrhage is bleeding in or around the brain. It is a form of of brain hemorrhage include high blood pressure (hypertension), abnormally weak or dilated blood vessels that leak, drug abuse, and people who experience a brain hemorrhage have symptoms as though they are having a stroke, and can develop weakness on one side of their body, difficulty . Now, nearly three years after the incident which happened due to a rare genetic condition called cerebral vascular abnormality (at birth), Bhide has written a 'motivational' book narrating his experience. The book titled ' One Fine Day ' is to be released on December 8.
Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH), also known as cerebral bleed, is a type of intracranial bleed that occurs within the brain tissue or ventricles. Symptoms can include headache, one-sided weakness, vomiting, seizures, decreased level of consciousness, and neck stiffness. Often symptoms get worse over time. Fever is also common. In many cases bleeding is present in both the brain tissue and the. Cerebral Hemorrhage by Liang-Fu Zhou, , available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Additional Physical Format: Online version: New insights in intracerebral hemorrhage. Basel ; New York: Karger,  (OCoLC) Material Type. 2 days ago Pune, Dec 16 (UNI) A year-old man survived a rare type of brain hemorrhage which changed his life completely motivating and him to pen down his near death experience.. Sameer Bhide suffered from a rare genetic condition called cerebral vascular abnormality from birth. This led him to suffer from a brain hemorrhage in which survival chances are around one in one million.