Ischemic Stroke (Clots)
On behalf of The Journal of Experimental Stroke & Translational Medicine, as Editor-in-Chief, it is my distinct honour and privilege to inform you that, it’s been 13 long years we have started the Journal, now we are celebrating the 13th Anniversary and we are privileged to welcome Experimental Stroke Society.
Cerebral thrombosis is a thrombus (blood clot) that develops at the fatty plaque within the blood vessel. Cerebral embolism is a blood clot that forms at another location in the circulatory system, usually the heart and large arteries of the upper chest and neck. Part of the blood clot breaks loose, enters the bloodstream and travels through the brain’s blood vessels until it reaches vessels too small to let it pass. A main cause of embolism is an irregular heartbeat called atrial fibrillation. It can cause clots to form in the heart, dislodge and travel to the brain. A stroke occurs when the blood supply to part of your brain is interrupted or reduced, preventing brain tissue from getting oxygen and nutrients. Brain cells begin to die in minutes. A stroke is a medical emergency, and prompt treatment is crucial. Early action can reduce brain damage and other complications. The good news is that many fewer Americans die of stroke now than in the past. Effective treatments can also help prevent disability from stroke. Submit Manuscript
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Journal of Experimental Stroke & Translational Medicine
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