Every brain injury is different. Injuries differ in severity, in location (affecting different areas of the brain), and in consequence. Some people are just more susceptible to injury than others. The location of the injury typically dictates the general type of therapy that may work for a patient, but each person works through rehabilitation in his or her own way and at his or her own pace.
Rehabilitation may continue for the rest of the individual’s life, and it may constantly change to meet individual needs at various points in time
Other Brain Injury FAQs
- Are concussions a form of brain injury?
- Are concussions a form of brain injury? My son plays a lot of football and hockey.
- Are traumatic brain injuries common?
- Brain Injury Symptoms — Blog Series
- Do the airbags and seat belts car manufacturers install in vehicles help prevent or minimize traumatic brain injury sustained in a collision?
- Does everyone go through the same therapy to recover from traumatic brain injury?
- How are brain injuries rated by doctors?
- How Can A Head Injury Be Treated?
- How do people with brain trauma recover?
- If a person sustains a severe traumatic brain injury, how much functional ability can he or she recover?
- My doctor says I have a brain stem injury. What does that mean?
- My doctor says my husband will have neurobehavioral problems after his head trauma. What does that mean?
- What Are The Effects Of A Brain Injury?
- What Is A Brain Injury?
- What kinds of cognitive problems may present themselves in a person with traumatic brain injury?
- What types of injuries can cause traumatic brain injury?