What Are the Consequences of a Stroke?
Resulting disabilities will vary depending on stroke location and severity.
After a stroke, brain cells die in the affected areas resulting to damaged or even lost neurons. Patients will often suffer physical disabilities as a result of neurological functions being impaired.
These include partial loss of motor function, hemiplegia (paralyzed on 1 side), sensory loss, language disorders, loss of ability to understand or express speech, visual disorders, and even memory loss.
These neurological functions are essential in daily activities.
What Are Neurological Functions?
Neurological functions correspond to motor and cognitive functions mediated by the brain and nerves. These functions are essential for daily activities such as moving, thinking, speaking and interacting socially.
Depending on the conditions of nerves and brain, rehabilitation is essential to regain and improve abilities.
Improving the neurological, motor and cognitive functions will help improve quality of life.
Is There Anything to Improve Stroke Recovery?
To improve stroke recovery you need to trigger the brain to start any of the below natural self-repair processes:
These processes give the possibility to repair the damaged areas to regain cognitive and neurological function capabilities.
Starting a Rehabilitation Rapidly Is Key To Recovery
During the recovery from the stroke, you or your loved one will relearn and recover the skills to be as independent as possible.
For some, even after following an intensive rehabilitation program they find they have slow results and many do not fully recover.
Given that the recovery potential will decrease over time, the sooner the correct rehabilitation program starts, the greater the possibility of recovering the lost functions.
The level of recovery will vary from patient to patient.