Diagnosing a traumatic brain injury is a multi-step process. It starts with the patientâ€™s condition at the scene. Looking at factors such as if there was a lack of consciousness, and if so, for how long? Does the person have a memory of the incident, or are they amnesiac? Most importantly, imaging studies. In this age, we have very good imaging techniques to detect even the smallest bleeds in the brain and the smallest evidence of traumatic brain injury, even years after the fact. Also, the testimony of what we call before and after witnesses. Brain injuries affect people in their day to day function. The best evidence of that is finding the before and after witnesses. The person who knew them before they were injured and after they were injured, about all of the little and big ways that the brain injury has changed that personâ€™s life, as well as the things they are able or not able to do compared to before they had a brain injury. Contact us at The power you need, the attention you deserve. When we founded EGC 16 years ago, we decided weâ€™d represent you this way - â€œFocus on fewer cases, outwork the opposition and make no compromises.â€ Most injury firms take as many cases as they can get. Lawyers in those firms simply donâ€™t have the time to get to all the important details right. Nor can they get to know their clients well enough. When your life has been turned upside down by an injury, your lawyer needs to get all the important details right â€” those details can
What should a parent or spouse do after a traumatic brain injury?
If someone in your family has been injured and has what you think could be a traumatic ...