A stroke (“brain attack”) occurs when the brain does not get enough blood.
This causes the death of brain cells. Many adults die from strokes.
Strokes can change the way a person thinks, speaks, sees, and moves. After a stroke, it may be more difficult to take care of yourself or have a job.
The good news is that many people who have had a stroke can regain some or all of their abilities. Speech (speech therapy) and physical therapy can help a lot.
There are two main causes of stroke:
• A blood clot from another part of the body blocks a blood vessel or artery in the brain.
• An artery bleeds into or around the brain.
Who can have a stroke?
• Adults over 40 are the most likely to have a stroke, but younger people and children can get it too.
• Strokes affect almost the same number of men and women.
• People of all races are at risk for stroke. The risk of death from a stroke is almost double in the African-American population compared to the risk in the Anglo-Saxon population. African Americans generally suffer more serious harm.
• People with heart disease may be at increased risk for stroke. Also, certain types of heart disease can cause blood clots.
How can you reduce your risk of having a stroke?
• Monitor your blood pressure. High blood pressure (or hypertension) increases your chances of having a stroke. One in three people with hypertension does not know they have this disease. Check your blood pressure often.
• Manage your diabetes. Diabetes can damage the blood vessels in the brain and increase the risk of having a stroke. Follow your doctor’s recommendation to control your diabetes.
• Stop smoking. Smoking can cause blood clots. Also, it can increase your blood pressure. Talk to your doctor, pharmacist, or nurse to find out how you can quit smoking.
• Exercise daily. Exercise strengthens the heart and improves blood circulation. Plus, it can help you control your weight. Excess weight increases the possibility of diseases.
Don’t ignore the signs of a stroke (see below). Even if you feel better in a few minutes or hours, you may have had a “mini-stroke” (transient ischemic attack). After a mini-stroke, you are at risk of having a stroke. Call 911 right away or have someone call right away if you notice any of these signs:
• Numbness of the face.
• Weakness or numbness in the arm or leg.
• Total or partial loss of vision in one or both eyes.
• Difficulty speaking and / or understanding other people.
• Very bad headache for no reason.
• Sudden dizziness or fall.
With music therapy and psychoacoustics, it is placed in an audio device and used by means of wavelength and amplitude, Hertz waves, decibels, duration, height, timbre and intensity of the sound within the brain, it helps to dilate the blood clot and normal functions such as motor skills and mobility of the affected parts are restored.
I recommend this soundtrack to you because listening to it can reach the thresholds in the brain.