When intraventricular or subarachnoid hemorrhages occur, blood seeps into a pocket on the outer part of the brain. However, it does not permeate the brain right away. As a result, the problems related to bleeding into the brain and ischemic strokes may go unnoticed. Victims of intraventricular or subarachnoid hemorrhages frequently complain of "thunderclap" headaches, which are extremely intense and uncomfortable. Nausea, vomiting, and neck stiffness are also common.
Some patients are unable to remain cognizant enough to express how they are feeling. Any significant movement or pressure applied to fundamental components of the brain can induce drowsiness, loss of consciousness, and coma. Weakness or numbness on one half of the body, visual deterioration, impaired speech, or awareness that the symptoms are taking hold are negative signs as well because they are indicative that vital brain tissue is being harmed.
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