Jan 19, 2017
Trauma and hypertension account for the overwhelming majority of cases of intracerebral hemorrhage. Today, we address the minority. In this week's episode, Dr. Steven Messe discusses the atypical causes of ICH and how they are managed. BrainWaves podcasts and online content are intended for medical education only and should not be used to guide medical decision making in routine clinical practice. REFERENCES 1. Biffi A and Greenberg SM. Cerebral amyloid angiopathy: a systematic review. J Clin Neurol. 2011;7:1-9. 2. Gilden D, Cohrs RJ, Mahalingam R and Nagel MA. Varicella zoster virus vasculopathies: diverse clinical manifestations, laboratory features, pathogenesis, and treatment. The Lancet Neurology. 2009;8:731-40. 3. Mast H, Young WL, Koennecke HC, Sciacca RR, Osipov A, Pile-Spellman J, Hacein-Bey L, Duong H, Stein BM and Mohr JP. Risk of spontaneous haemorrhage after diagnosis of cerebral arteriovenous malformation. Lancet. 1997;350:1065-8. 4. Ruiz-Sandoval JL, Cantu C and Barinagarrementeria F. Intracerebral hemorrhage in young people: analysis of risk factors, location, causes, and prognosis. Stroke; a journal of cerebral circulation. 1999;30:537-41. 5. Siegler JE and Ichord RN. Teaching NeuroImages: Multicompartmental intracranial hemorrhage in a pediatric patient. Neurology. 2016;87:e284.