Those who use their high blood pressure and stop smoking, typically reduce the risk of fatal, stroke-prone, especially affecting those under 55 years of age.
Those who use their high blood pressure and stop smoking, typically reduce the risk of fatal, stroke-prone, especially affecting those under 55 years of age. It is the result of recent meta-analysis. Typically, it includes stroke – that is the cerebral hemorrhage – which occurs through aneurysm.
In aneurysmal subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAB), blood enters the brain's fluid-filled subarchanoid space, which protects the brain and spinal cord. This form of cerebral hemorrhage is frequent when aneurysm, a moderate increase in arterials, breaks down on the basis of the brain.
About half of the affected people are under 55 years of age
When only 5 percent of strokes are included in the subaccharide hemorrhage, the result is very scary: half of the affected people are younger than 55, in the first few days after the start of bleeding, one-third die in the first three days. Nearly a third of the survivors are dependent on help permanently, a press release said.
The corresponding meta-analysis university was published jointly by scientists of neurosurgical clinic at Mannheim (UMM) Medical Center, Jarra Neurology, along with the scientists of Uretch University's neurology department.
All stroke studies have been included in the last 60 years
The review includes data from all global, population-based stroke studies over the past 60 years. Specifically, data analysis from 75 studies of more than 8,000 people from 32 countries shows that brain haemorrhage events have significantly declined in recent decades.
Between 1980 and 2010, worldwide global cycorechoid hemorrhoid decreased by around 40% on a global scale. Here, however, large regional differences were found: In Europe, these incidents fell by 41 percent, Asia's 46 percent and North America dropped 14 percent. In contrast, in the last three decades, the SAB events in Japan increased by 59%.
Hypertension and smoking affect stroke risk
It is astonishing that the development or decrease in SAB events worldwide is similar to the reduction of systolic blood pressure and the similarity of smoker during the same period. This may mean that anyone who treats their high blood pressure and stops smoking, reduces the risk for the lethal form of the stroke.
In parallel with this, the authors are currently investigating whether reducing blood pressure in patients with randomly detected aneurysms, which are not cured but controlled by imaging, have a favorable effect on the development of annaries. This is done in the context of Stage III's study Protect-U (www.protect-u-trial.com) on neurovascular centers in Germany, the Netherlands and soon in Canada.
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