Latest Advances in Stroke Treatment

For anyone having a stroke, time is everything. Getting help quickly can make the difference between recovery and disability. You will take away an understanding of stroke risk factors and new stroke therapies from this discussion.

Speaker: Jeremy Heit, MD

13 Comments

  1. Mandy Sommers on September 2, 2019 at 3:42 pm

    I am so thankful for how amazing brains are! I am almost 100% after my stroke 6 years ago.

  2. Merveil Meok on September 2, 2019 at 3:43 pm

    I got lucky because I had my stroke in the hospital (I was a director of finance at a major hospital). I got in my office on Monday at 8 am and couldn’t speak by 8:15 am. I was admitted right there and got MRIs and medication by 3 pm (they made me wait because the ER is busy).
    I thank God because I was inside an hospital and the consequences could have been worse. It’s been 10-11 months (incident happened in 2018) and I am still struggling with speech (I’d say I am 80% there), words, memory, and problems in a couple of cognitive areas. I am 59.

  3. Sara Ruth’s Stroke Recovery 2017-2018 on September 2, 2019 at 3:53 pm

    My stroke will be 2years in March my arm still does not work does this mean my arm will never work again due to the dead brain tissue

  4. Malvin Melendez on September 2, 2019 at 4:03 pm

    I’m a stroke victim New York heavy metal in stroke and the symptoms for over 10 years since 2009 I I survived four strokes I’m receiving proper treatment but I need further treatment I also believe that I can improve with some brain surgery I already have a flap I can use some gene therapy

  5. Simona Kenda on September 2, 2019 at 4:08 pm

    thumbs up for Stanford! However, we all suffer strokes all over the world, please keep this in mind, all humans, not only from the vicinity, not from the continent, we can only pray our doctors will have similar approach! Thanks for sharing this very insightful video!

  6. Cell La on September 2, 2019 at 4:08 pm

    Stem cell therapy seems to be helping some people recover

  7. Sara Ruth’s Stroke Recovery 2017-2018 on September 2, 2019 at 4:11 pm

    This is so interesting thank you for sharing xx

  8. Peter G Levine on September 2, 2019 at 4:13 pm

    There is a technical inaccuracy here. Paraphrased: "If we reprofuse the penumbra, those neurons come back." Reestablishing blood supply is essential, but it will not help unless clinicians help the survivor reestablish cortical control over the returning billions of neurons. This process is reviewed here: http://recoverfromstroke.blogspot.com/2018/03/stroke-is-hellish-cat.html

  9. Eileen Morrison on September 2, 2019 at 4:15 pm

    Thank you. This is wonderful. So interesting. I survived a hemorrhagic, and an ischemic in the same place four months after.

  10. tyler menendez on September 2, 2019 at 4:18 pm

    hello to whom it may concern:

    my name is tyler menendez i suffered a massive stroke 12 years ago on the left side of my body,since then i have made huge gains,i can now walk(i walk stiff and with a straight cane),there is movement in my arm and hand but its not controlled movement and i have hyperspasticity so moving my arm is very difficult to move so i just don’t use my affected arm and hand and what terrifies me i forgot how to even use my affected arm and hand,i have had every kind of therapy out there with little to no results,i’ve also has numerous surgeries on my affected hand(tendon lengthening,tendon transfer,wrist fusion),as well as i’ve had botox to loosen,and relax the affected muscles in my affected hand and arm and honestly i do not see alot of improvements i just need to know that there’s hope for me and a light @ the end of the tunnel for me please im desperate i need some help please i refuse to live my life as a disabled person i can not handel it please

  11. Miha Barnes on September 2, 2019 at 4:21 pm

    I had a stroke 2011 on the left side of my brain. When I was in the hospital they decided to do a body scan to see if I had blood colts in my leg or traveling in my body. I could move both arms and both legs before the scan. Once the scan finished and I was in the waiting room I felt my body shut down, my right side would not move. I became paralyzed on my right side and needed rehab. Prior to coming to the hospital my balance was off, when I tried to sit on the toilet I would tilt over and fall to the floor. A small portion of my brain was affected but I could still speak even though my stroke was on the left side of my brain. I have recovered about 80% – regained walking, movement in hand and arm. I would like to regain more recovery of my right side and would like to participate in a new stroke therapy at Stanford if possible.

  12. Lady Bug on September 2, 2019 at 4:25 pm

    Big thanks

  13. Sanjoy Basu on September 2, 2019 at 4:39 pm

    Can TPA be administered 6 months after a stroke

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