Intracerebral Hemorrhage Information

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Home :: Diseases :: Intracerebral Hemorrhage
 

Intracerebral Hemorrhage Information - symptom, cause, treatment of Intracerebral Hemorrhage

Intracerebral Hemorrhage Information

Spontaneous intracerebral hemorrhage in patients with no angiographic evidence of an associated vascular anomaly (eg, aneurysm or angioma) is usually due to hypertension. The pathologic basis for hemorrhage is probably the presence of microaneurysms that develop on perforating vessels of 100–300 m in diameter in hypertensive patients. Hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage occurs most frequently in the basal ganglia and less commonly in the pons, thalamus, cerebellum, and cerebral white matter. Hemorrhage may extend into the ventricular system or subarachnoid space, and signs of meningeal irritation are then found. Hemorrhages usually occur suddenly and without warning, often during activity.

 

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