Symptoms of a Stroke

Symptoms of a Stroke has two major categories; the Hemorrhagic Stroke accounts for 15% of stroke incidence.


This condition refers to the extravasations of blood in the brain or the intracranial or subarachnoid hemorrhage. The condition can be possible if there is an evident bleeding in the ventricles, the subarachnoid space and other tissues of the brain. The primordial cause of intracerebral bleeding is the impulsive rupture of small blood vessels due predominantly by uncontrolled hypertension.

Hemorrhagic Stroke

Hemorrhagic Stroke is the most drastic form of stroke attacks; can cause the sudden death of a patient.


The brain is a very sensitive organ that it can easily bleed and damage abruptly. This is the pathologic reason why Hemorrhagic Heart Disease Stroke occurs when a blood vessel in the brain burst. Bleeding can irritate the brain structures that can cause swelling. The blood coming from the ruptured vessel will be collected and a mass of blood will form, termed as hematoma. Since hematoma is not a normal part of the brain, it can add the pressure inside the brain by pressing itself against the hard skull that protects the brain membranes.