Transient Ischemia

A transient ischemic attack (TIA) is like a stroke, producing similar symptoms, but usually lasting only a few minutes and causing no permanent damage. Often called a ministroke, a transient ischemic attack may be a warning. About 1 in 3 people who have a transient ischemic attack will eventually have a stroke, with about half occurring within a year after the transient ischemic attack. Symptoms of a TIA are like other stroke symptoms, but do not last as long. They happen suddenly, and include Numbness or weakness, especially on one side of the body, Confusion or trouble speaking or understanding speech, Trouble seeing in one or both eyes, Loss of balance or coordination.

A transient ischemic attack is a transient episode of neurologic dysfunction caused by ischemia   focal brain, spinal cord, or retinal – without acute infarction (tissue death). A disruption of cerebral blood flow (CBF), and are often referred to as mini-strokes. Ischemic stroke was increased in women aged 35 to 45 years old who had migraine with or without aura and was exacerbated by oral contraceptive use, smoking and high blood pressure. The goal of treatment of Ischemic to correct the abnormality and prevent a stroke depending on the cause of your TIA.

  • Transcient ischemic attacks
  • Transient cerebral ischemic attack
  • Transient ischemic attach migrane
  • Acute transient ischemic attack
  • Acute transient ischemic attack
  • Adavanced transcient ischemic treament

Related Conference of Transient Ischemia

Transient Ischemia Conference Speakers