Audrey C Leasure

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OBJECTIVES Intracerebral hemorrhage is a devastating disorder with no current treatment. Whether perihematomal edema is an independent predictor of neurologic outcome is controversial. We sought to determine whether perihematomal edema expansion rate predicts outcome after intracerebral hemorrhage. DESIGN Retrospective cohort study. SETTING Tertiary(More)
BACKGROUND Perihematomal edema (PHE) expansion rate may predict functional outcome following spontaneous intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH). We hypothesized that the effect of PHE expansion rate on outcome is greater for deep versus lobar ICH. METHODS Subjects (n = 115) were retrospectively identified from a prospective ICH cohort enrolled from 2000 to 2013.(More)
OPINION STATEMENT Cerebral edema (i.e., "brain swelling") is a common complication following intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) and is associated with worse clinical outcomes. Perihematomal edema (PHE) accumulates during the first 72 h after hemorrhage, and during this period, patients are at risk of clinical deterioration due to the resulting tissue shifts and(More)
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) has the highest mortality rate among all strokes. While ICH location, lobar versus non-lobar, has been established as a predictor of mortality, less is known regarding the relationship between more specific ICH locations and functional outcome. This review summarizes current work studying how ICH(More)
BACKGROUND AND PURPOSE As survival rates have increased for intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) patients, there is limited information regarding recovery beyond 3-6 months. This study was conducted to examine recovery curves using the modified Rankin Scale (mRS) and Barthel Index (BI) up to 12 months post-injury. METHODS We prospectively enrolled 173 patients(More)
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