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Medicine For Brain Hemorrhage

Sir, I am prakash my mother has been brian stroke damage left legs and left hand. Parales continues allopathy medicine, please help homeopathy medicine precious. thank you sir.

Dr. Sajeev Kumar 93% (38258 ratings)
C.S.C, D.C.H, M.B.B.S
General Physician, Alappuzha
I am prakash my mother has been brian stroke
damage left legs and left hand. Parales continues allopathy me...
No, medicines can reverse the paralysis due to a brain stroke and she needs physiotherapy to gain muscle power.
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Hello sir, my mom is suffering from semi accued brain hemorrhage and diffused cloting. Now her platelets are aggregate and she prescribed medicines eptoin 100 mg bd levera 500 mg tds etd plus bd esom bd glycerol 6 tbs tds now my question is platelets are aggregate.

Dr. Aditya S Bhati 88% (10 ratings)
MBBS, DNB - Neurosurgery, Fellowship in Neurosurgery
Neurosurgeon, Delhi
If platelets are low then she may re-bleed. Platelets should be atleast 80,000 to be on the safer side. Normal count - 1.5 to 4 lacs.
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Hello Doctor, My mom had a brain hemorrhage 9 months back, due to which she was paralyzed in left side body and now she can walk but can't walk fast and internally she feels having lower power in arms and back pain. The medicines are continue but still having 5-10% problem in body. So is there any possible way to fully get rid of paralysis.

Dr. Jayvirsinh Chauhan 92% (29286 ratings)
MD - Homeopathy, BHMS
Homeopath, Vadodara
It may not possible to bring back 100% once damage brain tissue does not grow back... just take good care that she does not sugger again.
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Does hypothyroidism affect pregnancy and what can we do to get rid off hypothyroidism? Please suggest.

MD - General Medicine, MBBS Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery
Endocrinologist, Indore
Does hypothyroidism affect pregnancy and what can we do to get rid off hypothyroidism? Please suggest.
The Thyroid and Pregnancy Even before conception, thyroid conditions that have lingered untreated can hinder a woman’s ability to become pregnant or can lead to miscarriage. Fortunately, most thyroid problems that affect pregnancy are easily treated. The difficulty lies in recognizing a thyroid problem during a time when some of the chief complaints — fatigue, constipation and heat intolerance — can be either the normal side effects of pregnancy or signals that something is wrong with the thyroid. Although detecting a thyroid problem is important, it is equally necessary for those already diagnosed with a condition to have the thyroid checked if they are planning to become pregnant or are pregnant. Thyroid hormone is necessary for normal brain development. In early pregnancy, babies get thyroid hormone from their mothers. Later on, as the baby’s thyroid develops, it makes its own thyroid hormone. An adequate amount of iodine is needed to produce fetal and maternal thyroid hormone. The best way to ensure adequate amounts of iodine reach the unborn child is for the mother to take a prenatal vitamin with a sufficient amount of iodine. Not all prenatal vitamins contain iodine, so be sure to check labels properly. Thyroid Disorders and Miscarriage A woman with untreated hypothyroidism is at the greatest risk for a miscarriage during her first trimester. Unless the case is mild, women with untreated hyperthyroidism are also at risk for miscarriage. Who should be tested? Despite the impact thyroid diseases can have on a mother and baby, whether to test every pregnant woman remains controversial. As it stands, doctors recommend that all women at high risk for thyroid disease or women who are experiencing symptoms should have a TSH and an estimate of free thyroxine blood tests and other thyroid blood tests, if warranted. A woman is at a high risk if she has a history of thyroid disease or thyroid autoimmunity, a family history of thyroid disease, type 1 diabetes mellitus or any other autoimmune condition. Anyone with these risk factors should be sure to tell their obstetrician or family physician. Ideally, women should be tested prior to becoming pregnant at prenatal counseling and as soon as they know they are pregnant. Hypothyroidism & Pregnancy When a woman is pregnant, her body needs enough thyroid hormone to support a developing fetus and her own expanded metabolic needs. Healthy thyroid glands naturally meet increased thyroid hormone requirements. If someone has Hashimoto’s thyroiditis or an already overtaxed thyroid gland, thyroid hormone levels may decline further. So, women with an undetected mild thyroid problem may suddenly find themselves with pronounced symptoms of hypothyroidism after becoming pregnant. Most women who develop hypothyroidism during pregnancy have mild disease and may experience only mild symptoms or sometimes no symptoms. However, having a mild, undiagnosed condition before becoming pregnant may worsen a woman’s condition. A range of signs and symptoms may be experienced, but it is important to be aware that these can be easily written off as normal features of pregnancy. Untreated hypothyroidism, even a mild version, may contribute to pregnancy complications. Treatment with sufficient amounts of thyroid hormone replacement significantly reduces the risk for developing pregnancy complications associated with hypothyroidism, such as premature birth, preeclampsia, miscarriage, postpartum hemorrhage, anemia and abruptio placentae. For a woman being treated for hypothyroidism, it’s imperative to have her thyroid checked as soon as the pregnancy is detected so that medication levels may be adjusted. TSH levels may be checked one to two weeks after the initial dose adjustment to be sure it’s normalizing. Once the TSH levels drop, less frequent check-ups are necessary during the pregnancy. Although thyroid hormone requirements are likely to increase throughout the pregnancy, they tend to eventually stabilize by the middle of pregnancy. The goal is to keep TSH levels within normal ranges, which are somewhat different than proper levels in a non-pregnant woman. Pre-pregnancy doses are usually resumed after giving birth. There is no difference between treating hypothyroidism when a woman is pregnant than when she isn’t. Levothyroxine sodium pills are completely safe for use during pregnancy. They will be prescribed in dosages that are aimed at replacing the thyroid hormone the thyroid isn’t making so that the TSH level is kept within normal ranges. Once it is consistently in the normal range, the doctor will check TSH levels every six weeks or so. The physician may also counsel patients to take their thyroid hormone pills at least one-half hour to one hour before or at least four hours after eating or taking iron-containing prenatal vitamins and calcium supplements, which can interfere with the absorption of thyroid hormone.
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I am 45 female with two children. No BP and diabetes. I am suffering from migraine headache since 20 years. I have taken so many medicine but no use. Now I am taking vasograin tablet as SOS. Can I use it for prolonged period. Please suggest any other medications which will not affect if used for long periods or else vasograin can be used.

Homeopath, Lucknow
Migraine is very well treated by classical homeopathic treatment we need complete history of patients both mental and physical emotional symptoms are very much needed to prescribe any medical advice or treatments so better consult online with details with me cure for sure till then stay healthy. The cause of migraines is not yet known. It is suspected that they result from abnormal activity in the brain. This can affect the way nerves communicate as well as the chemicals and blood vessels in the brain. Emotional triggers: Stress, depression, anxiety, excitement, and shock can trigger a migraineMigraine is curable. Based on further analysis of these concepts, it may be that migraine is a potentially curable disorder or disease, or at least one that can be controlled to such an extent as to prevent its acute genesis and chronic progression to the point that it no longer becomes clinically symptomatic. Migraine has long been considered a painful condition that affects quality of life but is not otherwise dangerous. A number of case-control and cohort studies, however, indicated that migraineurs, particularly those with aura, have a higher risk of ischemic but not hemorrhagic stroke.
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Hi Sir, My mother is diagnosed with brain hemorrhage she was in ICU for 10 days. And due to stroke she was kept on ventilation for 3-7 days. She is now discharged but doctor has not done operation. He said it will be cured by medicine in 6 weeks. So is it true?

Dr. Arun Sharma 88% (39 ratings)
MBBS, MS - General Surgery, MCh - Neuro Surgery
Neurosurgeon, Delhi
Dear User, All patients don't require surgery for brain haemorrhage. Some patients improve on conservative treatment.
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I frequently gets headache. Whenever I feel tired I get headache. Long walk. Under sun light etc.

Dr. G.K. Kumar 87% (52 ratings)
MBBS Bachelor of Medicine and Bachelor of Surgery, MD - Anaesthesiology, FIPP, Madurai Medical College
Pain Management Specialist, Chennai
I frequently gets headache. Whenever I feel tired I get headache. Long walk. Under sun light etc.
Headaches is, however, one of the most common medical problems and can affect a person’s social life, school/office work, and overall quality of life. The pain in the head is caused by a problem in the nerve supply, blood supply, muscles, or other tissues in the brain/head region. The common types of headaches Sinus headaches: The exact location of the headache can depend on the sinus affected, but there is also fever, heaviness in the head, shortness of breath and congestion. Migraines: Usually running in families, migraines are characteristic in being one-sided, throbbing pain that is associated with sensitivity to light and noise, nausea and vomiting. These can last from 4 to 72 hours and can be preceded by an aura. People with migraines, after some trial and error, identify the best medication that works for them and use it when the aura sets in. They should also avoid light and sound if they are sensitive. Tension headaches: There is a feeling of tension or pressure around the head in the area of the head and neck. The discomfort is not as disabling as migraines and there are no associated symptoms. Regular pain killers like aspirin, ibuprofen or acetaminophen are usually effective. Rebound headaches: When a person uses too much painkillers to manage aches and pains, they can rebound and cause headache. This can be a withdrawal symptom as the dose of the medicine level drops and subsides over a period of time. While most headaches are self-limiting, if there are associated symptoms like increased frequency, blurring of vision, seizures, stiff neck, fainting, coordination issues, then further investigation is immediately warranted. These could be indicative of a more serious condition like a stroke or internal hemorrhage and need immediate attention. In case you have a concern or query you can always consult an expert & get answers to your questions.
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