Girls are more likely than boys to suffer a traumatic brain injury from playing sports, according to another study out of Northwestern Univ.
A traumatic brain injury could alter master genes and increase your risk of developing certain brain diseases, like ADHD, Alzheimer’s, and autism.
For unknown reasons, women are more likely to suffer sport-related concussions than men, new research from the American Academy of Neurology finds.
About 3 football players every year in high school and college die from brain and spinal injuries they got while competing in a game.
When it comes to return-to-play, vision doesn’t play a big role, but eye problems after a concussion can impair a student’s return to learn.
Research out of Johns Hopkins shows, people who play football or other sports and suffer head trauma are at increased risk of neurodegenerative disease.
Patients who suffered more symptom after a concussion took longer to recover, and some didn’t ever recover, even about 4 years out.
A new blood test can determine, with about a 90-percent accuracy, whether an adolescent athlete has suffered a concussion.
Students who may have suffered a concussion during sports should not return to play until they have healed. Despite medical warnings, that doesn’t always happen.
A new app developed for student-athletes who are possibly injured has a very rate of detecting injury based on self-reported information.