Caring for Concussions
In one study, many people treated for brain spasms were found not to have follow-up care that could improve their health. A jolt is mild brain damage. The head is caused by impact, shock or vibration. Most people recover quickly from a shock, but some have symptoms for weeks or months.
A shock can give you a headache and cause you to be dizzy, tired or dizzy. You may have nausea and vomit. It can calm down and make it hard to think and remember. Your vision can be blurry. There may also be changes in sleep or mood. It is important to get treatment to get rid of any brain damage. A research team wanted to know if humans did follow-up care after a shock. The studies included more than 800 people who were diagnosed with a sudden tremor. When they left the hospital, they saw that they did not get any educational materials about the strains, if the hospital tried to control them and they were a health care provider since they went home.
About 42% said they were receiving educational materials when they left the hospital. Only 27% received a follow-up call from the hospital. After 3 months of injury, only 44% saw a health care provider. Persons with severe symptoms were more likely to be cared for. However, about half of the people with symptoms of at least 3 significant and persistent convulsions required care within 3 months of the injury. Researcher at the University of California at San Francisco. "Even in the best trauma centers in the world, patients with brain spasms are not getting the follow-up care they desperately need," says Geoffrey Manley. "For too many patients, brain soreness is considered a minor injury.