Placing Encephalitis Treatment on the Clinical Radar
A brain injury can be caused by any number of factors which include:
In the case of a brain haemorrhage there are broadly four types.
The symptoms of a brain haemorrhage vary depending on a number of factors, including the severity and location of the bleeding and the amount of tissue that is affected. They may develop gradually over time or appear suddenly. Any combination of symptoms that a patient develops can be life-threatening, and it is essential that they receive urgent medical assistance to reduce the risk of long-term harm and complications.
Some of the symptoms include:
A brain haemorrhage can occur at any time to a person of any age without any warning. Subarachnoid and intracerebral haemorrhages are more likely to happen spontaneously. 75% of subarachnoid haemorrhages are caused by a fault in a blood vessel called an “aneurysm”. The ruptured aneurysm requires urgent treatment as once an aneurysm has bled there is a high risk of re-bleeding in the short term. In most cases the aneurysm goes undetected until it bursts.
Diagnosis is usually made by CT scan and occasionally lumbar puncture. If the test appears positive, you will be referred for further investigation and treatment if necessary. Your options for treatment will be based on your individual results.
The aim of treatment is to prevent another bleed. Your neurosurgeon, interventional radiologist and multidisciplinary team will choose the most effective treatment for you.
Sometimes a brain haemorrhage can occur after a seemingly minor head injury. Symptoms can develop rapidly or can take a number of weeks to develop. In all cases urgent investigation and medical treatment is required to avoid brain damage or death.
Medical negligence claims can arise in a variety of circumstances dependent upon the nature of an injury but commonly arise where there has been a delay in diagnosis and treatment or the wrong management has taken place.
It is vital in any brain injury case that you maximise your recovery through active rehabilitation. Where a compensation claim does exist and errors in treatment have arisen our aim is to help rebuild your life by obtaining interim payments of compensation, wherever possible at any early stage, to assist you with your recovery to include needs relating to:
We can advise you on your benefit rights and also advise on dealing with debts which might arise due to being off work. Our specialist community care team can also provide advice and support in relation to your ongoing entitlement to health and social care provision and support at home or in the community.
Many people who suffer as a result of a brain haemorrhage require some support for the rest of their lives. We have a wide range of contacts with organisations that can advise and support you.
If you think you or a loved one may have an injury as a result of medical negligence, you or your family should contact a solicitor as soon as possible. The sooner we can commence work on your claim the sooner we can begin to assist you. If you have suffered a brain haemorrhage which was misdiagnosed resulting in a delay in your treatment then you may have a claim.
If you believe that you or someone you know has suffered as a result of medical negligence please contact Tim Spring. We deal with clients throughout the country and we will visit you at your home, hospital or rehabilitation unit.
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