Difficult To Recognize The Face After A Fall?
Hello, I am Amellia, 20 years old and a student. I once fell in the bathroom when I was in middle school, the impact was quite hard on the back of my head, and caused a lump, but now the lump has disappeared. But after that, I found symptoms such as difficulty recognizing other people’s faces, forgetting to put what I just held, sometimes my vision becomes very blurry, and my headaches don’t hold back. Is that due to falling? Or other influences? Thank you..
Thank you for asking at HealthReplies.com.
A history of falls, head bumps and bumps in your middle school is a medical condition that must be examined and ascertained the implications of the head collision at that time. And if the implications that occur at that time in the form of a bump on the head but not accompanied by fainting, memory loss, bleeding, or other central nervous system disorders, then the possibility of head collision when it is a mild head injury that does not cause severe side effects and side effects on central nervous system at risk. However, for initial conditions after a collision, several complaints will accompany, such as headaches, blurred vision, drowsiness, or sometimes nausea.
If the above has long since passed, and now you feel a complaint of forgetfulness and annoying headaches, this condition may be caused by other conditions, unless the doctor who treats you presents a different examination result. Complaints that you currently feel, may be caused by physical fatigue that may be accompanied by stress or anxiety conditions that you experience some time before. Job problems, social relationships or study problems might be able to trigger complaints that you feel. If this stress or anxiety complaint arises it can reduce your concentration, and your memory, so that your focus is divided which causes you to forget and often get headaches.
However, several other conditions can also cause the same complaint, such as:
1. lack of sleep or frequent sleep late at night, this will cause memory loss and frequent headaches
2. pay less attention to the people you meet
4. taking certain medications
5. use alcohol or illegal drugs
6. thyroid disorders
7. disruption of blood flow to the brain
If the complaint that you feel has bothered you or is often repeated, then you should consult directly with a neurologist. The doctor will conduct an interview, physical examination and the doctor can plan a blood examination, CT scan, or EEG. The results of the examination will be the care and handling reference for you.
For now, to help your memory, you can train yourself to focus and pay more attention to your interlocutor. In addition, write down each of your events or plans so that they help you remember them. Perform regular exercise to help improve blood flow, and prevent excessive stress.
Thus the info we can convey.