A brain aneurysm is a silent killer. It doesn’t come with any signs or symptoms until it ruptures, which is a life-threatening situation. Also called cerebral aneurysm, this condition affects 1 in every 50 Americans. It is greatly linked to high blood pressure — the leading cause of stroke, heart disease, and death in the United States.
In the first part of this blog series, we talked about the signs and symptoms of ruptured and unruptured brain aneurysm and their differences in terms of prognosis and survivability. Now, we’re going to delve deeper into the pathology that leads to the development of brain aneurysm, the causes, risk factors, and prevention tips.
Even after surviving a ruptured brain aneurysm, it takes teamwork between the healthcare team and the patient to achieve a full recovery, according to experts in Neulife post acute rehabilitation facility.
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