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The f.a.s.t. diet families always succeed together the dean family lost 500 pounds. now you can lose - Recognizing Stroke | Stroke.org


  • Live Rio Brazil - Dr. Coldwell
  • If you subscribe to any of our print newsletters and have never activated your online account, please activate your account below for online access. By activating your account, you will create a login and password. You only need to activate your account once.

    Age makes us more susceptible to having a stroke, as does having a mother, father, or other close relative who has had a stroke.

    You can't reverse the years or change your family history, but there are many other stroke risk factors that you can control—provided that you're aware of them. "Knowledge is power," says Dr. Natalia Rost, associate professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School and associate director of the Acute Stroke Service at Massachusetts General Hospital. "If you know that a particular risk factor is sabotaging your health and predisposing you to a higher risk of stroke, you can take steps to alleviate the effects of that risk."

    Stroke is the fourth leading cause of death in America and a leading cause of adult disability. Up to 80 percent of strokes are preventable, according to the National Stroke Association.

    A stroke or “brain attack” occurs when a blood clot blocks an artery or a blood vessel breaks, interrupting blood flow to an area of the brain. Two million brain cells die every minute during stroke, increasing the risk of permanent brain damage, disability or death.

    You can help to save a life and limit disabilities by recognizing stroke symptoms and acting FAST to get medical attention.

  • Live Rio Brazil - Dr. Coldwell
  • If you subscribe to any of our print newsletters and have never activated your online account, please activate your account below for online access. By activating your account, you will create a login and password. You only need to activate your account once.

    Age makes us more susceptible to having a stroke, as does having a mother, father, or other close relative who has had a stroke.

    You can't reverse the years or change your family history, but there are many other stroke risk factors that you can control—provided that you're aware of them. "Knowledge is power," says Dr. Natalia Rost, associate professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School and associate director of the Acute Stroke Service at Massachusetts General Hospital. "If you know that a particular risk factor is sabotaging your health and predisposing you to a higher risk of stroke, you can take steps to alleviate the effects of that risk."

  • Live Rio Brazil - Dr. Coldwell
  • If you subscribe to any of our print newsletters and have never activated your online account, please activate your account below for online access. By activating your account, you will create a login and password. You only need to activate your account once.

    Age makes us more susceptible to having a stroke, as does having a mother, father, or other close relative who has had a stroke.

    You can't reverse the years or change your family history, but there are many other stroke risk factors that you can control—provided that you're aware of them. "Knowledge is power," says Dr. Natalia Rost, associate professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School and associate director of the Acute Stroke Service at Massachusetts General Hospital. "If you know that a particular risk factor is sabotaging your health and predisposing you to a higher risk of stroke, you can take steps to alleviate the effects of that risk."

    Stroke is the fourth leading cause of death in America and a leading cause of adult disability. Up to 80 percent of strokes are preventable, according to the National Stroke Association.

    A stroke or “brain attack” occurs when a blood clot blocks an artery or a blood vessel breaks, interrupting blood flow to an area of the brain. Two million brain cells die every minute during stroke, increasing the risk of permanent brain damage, disability or death.

    You can help to save a life and limit disabilities by recognizing stroke symptoms and acting FAST to get medical attention.

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  • Live Rio Brazil - Dr. Coldwell
  • Live Rio Brazil - Dr. Coldwell
  • If you subscribe to any of our print newsletters and have never activated your online account, please activate your account below for online access. By activating your account, you will create a login and password. You only need to activate your account once.

    Age makes us more susceptible to having a stroke, as does having a mother, father, or other close relative who has had a stroke.

    You can't reverse the years or change your family history, but there are many other stroke risk factors that you can control—provided that you're aware of them. "Knowledge is power," says Dr. Natalia Rost, associate professor of neurology at Harvard Medical School and associate director of the Acute Stroke Service at Massachusetts General Hospital. "If you know that a particular risk factor is sabotaging your health and predisposing you to a higher risk of stroke, you can take steps to alleviate the effects of that risk."

    Stroke is the fourth leading cause of death in America and a leading cause of adult disability. Up to 80 percent of strokes are preventable, according to the National Stroke Association.

    A stroke or “brain attack” occurs when a blood clot blocks an artery or a blood vessel breaks, interrupting blood flow to an area of the brain. Two million brain cells die every minute during stroke, increasing the risk of permanent brain damage, disability or death.

    You can help to save a life and limit disabilities by recognizing stroke symptoms and acting FAST to get medical attention.

    Open Library is an initiative of the Internet Archive , a 501(c)(3) non-profit, building a digital library of Internet sites and other cultural artifacts in digital form.
    Other projects include the Wayback Machine , archive.org and archive-it.org




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