This simple OTC treatment saves men from stroke

Horizontal view of ill woman taking aspirin

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This Simple OTC Treatment Saves Men From Stroke

A stroke is a problem caused by poor blood flow to the brain. This lack of blood causes brain cells to die.

A stroke is most often caused by a blood clot in the brain.

Aspirin is one of the most useful medicines for people at risk of stroke.

It is recommended that people who have had a stroke begin aspirin therapy.

Often people who have had a stroke discontinue aspirin therapy.

There has been some debate as to whether aspirin actually is useful in preventing a second stroke.

But a recent study shows the critical importance of aspirin therapy in preventing a second stroke.

These researchers did their study at the Department of Neuropsychiatry, Faculty of Medicine, Suez Canal University, Ismailia, Egypt. The Egyptian Journal of Neurology, Psychiatry and Neurosurgery published the results.

The research focused on the most common type of stroke: “ischemic stroke.”

This type of stroke affects millions of people every year.

And people who have had an ischemic stroke have a much higher risk of having another.

In fact, two out of every five people who have had a stroke will have another one within five years.

“The recurrence rate of ischemic stroke was reported to be 40% after 5 years of follow-up.”

Aspirin is the most important treatment to prevent repeated strokes.

That’s because it has a number of effects on blood parameters that can lower the risk of ischemic stroke.

“Aspirin is the cornerstone of secondary stroke prevention.”

So, obviously, aspirin cessation is thought to increase the risk of stroke in high-risk individuals.

But the topic has never been properly studied.

“The rate of ischemic stroke after stopping aspirin has not been clearly studied.”

Because of the lack of research in this field, doctors may be underestimating the risks from aspirin cessation.

“Discontinuation of aspirin agents is a risk factor for stroke; however, it is underestimated by most physicians.”

The research included more than 200 people over the age of 18.

“This is a descriptive case-control study, including 104 patients with recurrent ischemic stroke and 104 controls.”

The scientists collected information on aspirin use in all of the participants.

“We recorded history of aspirin discontinuation and cause and time of discontinuation.”

The research also looked at CT scans or MRI scans of the brains of the patients with repeated stroke.

“Investigations included brain CT or brain MRI for all patients, and the site of infarction was classified according to the Oxford classification.”

The study found that very high-risk patients were at increased risk of stroke shortly after discontinuing aspirin therapy.

“Very high-risk patients were associated with stroke in 8-30 days of discontinuation.”

High-risk patients had an increase in stroke risk 6 to 12 months after stopping aspirin therapy.

“High-risk patients were associated with stroke in 181-365 days of discontinuation.”

People in moderate-risk categories had an increased risk of stroke between one and six months after stopping aspirin therapy.

“Moderate risk patients were associated with stroke within 31- 180 days after discontinuation.”

The research proves that aspirin cessation increases the risk of stroke.

“Discontinuation of aspirin especially for a period of 8-30 days could increase the risk of recurrent ischemic stroke in patients with very high-risk and high-risk factors.”

There are many reasons why people stop taking aspirin after they have had a stroke.

“Many situations are associated with the discontinuation of aspirin: before surgical interventions, hemorrhagic disorders, interactions with other drugs, the patient’s negligence, dementia, and drug intolerance.”

The researchers called for doctors to provide more education to patients on the importance of aspirin therapy after ischemic stroke.

“Physicians need to educate patients about the importance of adherence to aspirin therapy.”

You should always consult a healthcare practitioner about treating and diagnosing health-related problems.

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Matt Cook is editor-in-chief of Daily Medical Discoveries. Matt has been a full time health researcher for 26 years. ABC News interviewed Matt on sexual health issues not long ago. Matt is widely quoted on over 1,000,000 websites. He has over 300,000 daily newsletter readers. Daily Medical Discoveries finds hidden, buried or ignored medical studies through the lens of 100 years of proven science. Matt heads up the editorial team of scientists and health researchers. Each discovery is based upon primary studies from peer reviewed science sources following the Daily Medical Discoveries 7 Step Process to ensure accuracy.
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