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What Type of Long-Term Care Might Be Required After a Brain Injury?

What Type of Long-Term Care Might Be Required After a Brain Injury?

The very idea of a brain injury, whether suffered by you or by a loved one, can be terrifying. You may have dozens of questions like, “what if there is a diminished capacity?” or “will any potential damage be degenerative, or get worse over time?” These are natural questions best answered by medical professionals, but you may also have logistical concerns regarding long-term care that can be addressed by a personal injury attorney. Some things you may need to plan for include pain management, physical and mental therapy, maintaining a residence, and basic fundamentals such as grocery shopping and personal hygiene. When someone is healthy and fully capable, they may take the ability to do some of these things for granted, but after a brain injury many of these things may require significant planning and effort.

What if the Brain Injury was the Fault of Another Party?

If you believe a brain injury to be the fault of someone else, whether another person or company, you may be entitled to compensation for any related medical bills or expenses. That can include the costs of long-term care such as disability accommodations, personal caretakers, or even lost wages and other income. In order to prove the injury was the fault of someone else and then hold them to account, however, a lengthy legal process may need to unfold first.

What are the Signs and Symptoms of a Traumatic Brain Injury?

Traumatic brain injuries are incredibly serious. It is important to be aware of the signs and symptoms of having a traumatic brain injury to ensure you receive the proper medical help. The common signs and symptoms of a traumatic brain injury are:

  • Difficulty paying attention and concentrating.
  • Vision problems, such as blurred or double vision.
  • Frequent headaches.
  • Nausea and vomiting.
  • Ringing in the ears (tinnitus).
  • Fatigue or sleeping more than usual.
  • Numbness or tingling in the face or extremities, especially on one side of the body
  • Feeling sluggish, drowsy, uncoordinated, dizzy, unsteady, off-balance, or losing consciousness

How Can a personal injury Attorney Help Me or a Loved One After a Brain Injury?

No matter the cause of the brain injury, the fallout is almost assuredly going to be life-altering and very costly. That’s why–whether you’re attempting to prove another party’s liability for the injury or simply seeking appropriate compensation from an insurance carrier–you should seek out the advice of a personal injury attorney who can provide you with the assistance and information you need to face whatever obstacles may lie ahead.

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