A brain hemorrhage is a type of stroke that occurs when an artery bursts in the brain and results in localized bleeding of the surrounding tissues, causing the death of brain cells. The blood can irritate the brain tissue, resulting to a brain edema which puts a significant amount of pressure on external tissue, leading to even more neuronal death. A traumatic brain hemorrhage occurs from a traumatic head injury, which induces bleeding after a blunt impact of the brain against the skull. The symptoms of a brain hemorrhage depend on the location and severity of the bleeding, and can include headaches, seizures, nausea, vision impairment and a loss of consciousness. Treatment of a brain hemorrhage is dependent on an individual level, but most often includes swelling reduction and occasionally surgery to prevent further bleeding. Oftentimes brain hemorrhages cause permanent brain damage from extensive cell death, and death is a possible side effect of this disorder if not recognized and treated quickly.
Brain Hemorrhage, Traumatic Bioinformatics Tool
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