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  • Aquatic Therapy for Traumatic Brain Injuries

    Traumatic brain injuries are injuries that come from the brain being struck by an outside force. These injuries have a cataclysmic effect on the rest of the body, causing muscle groups to weaken or shut down. The rehab from a traumatic brain injury, or TBI, is quite extensive and difficult. But aquatic therapy has turned into an invaluable tool for rehabilitating victims of traumatic brain injuries.

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  • Healthy Aging and Your Brain

    One of the first things people recognize as a sign of aging is becoming forgetful. Our brains begin to change as we age, affecting how we store memories. It’s a common misconception that forgetfulness is an early symptom of Alzheimer’s disease. Not all forgetfulness is serious. Forgetting where you put your glasses will become more frequent, but there are things you can do to keep your mind young.

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  • Dehydration and Your Brain

    Ever get a fuzzy-headed feeling making it hard to stay focused or concentrate on what you’re doing? If you’re finding that it’s hard to come with answers to easy questions, or you just can’t shake the fog that has enveloped your mind, you may be dehydrated. Research shows that there is a close link between drinking water and brain function.

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  • Is It Just a Headache… or a Brain Tumor?

    Anyone who ever experiences a troublesome headache can’t help but wonder at some point if they might have a brain tumor. Most never act on that paranoia, but there are times when you should pay a little closer attention to your pain and perhaps contact your doctor to schedule an exam.

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  • Quick Look: What is a Mini Stroke?

    A transient ischemic attack (TIA) is a transient stroke that lasts only a few minutes. This is often called a “mini stroke”. This type of stroke was recently brought to light when former Houston Texans Head Coach Gary Kubiak suffered a mini stroke during an NFL game this past season. It occurs when the blood supply to part of the brain is briefly interrupted. TIA or mini stroke symptoms usually occur suddenly and are similar to those of stroke but do not last as long. Most symptoms disappear within an hour, although they could persist for up to 24 hours. Symptoms can include:

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  • American Association of Neurological Surgeons
  • American Board of Neurological Surgery
  • American Medical Association
  • The Congress of Neurological Surgeons
  • College of Physicians and Surgeons of Newfoundland & Labrador
  • North American Skull Base Society
  • North American Spine Society