Stroke Risk is Linked to Haemoglobin levels, Blood Pressure and Male Gender Orientation

Isabelle Gomez

A stroke is a condition in which the brain’s blood supply is rendered impotent, resulting in cell death. Ischemic and haemorrhagic are two types of stroke. Ischemic stroke is caused by a lack of blood flow, while haemorrhagic stroke is caused by haemorrhage. Both cause parts of the cerebrum to stop functioning properly. A stroke’s symptoms and side effects may include a loss of ability to move or feel on one side of the body, difficulty understanding or speaking, wooziness, or vision loss on one side. Symptoms and signs of a stroke usually appear soon after the event. A Transient Ischemic Assault (TIA), often known as a smaller-thanexpected stroke, occurs when symptoms last for less than a couple of hours. A severe headache might also be a sign of a haemorrhagic stroke. A stroke can have longterm consequences. Long-term problems could include pneumonia and a loss of bladder control.