How to treat your eyes after a stroke

SANFORD, Fla.

— How to treat a stroke, even after it’s healed, is a tough question to answer for most people.

It’s a tricky topic for doctors because the exact mechanisms of how a stroke heals depend on many factors, including the person’s age and type of stroke, and the way they were treated when they had it.

But for a young person with a stroke and a stroke-prone family, the simple answer is to wait until they’re older to do a full exam, says Dr. Thomas Sauer, chief of the neurosurgery division at the Sanford Eye Institute.

“You can’t just give someone a pill and say, ‘You’re not going to be able to function until you get older,'” he says.

Sauer is not the only one who believes that a full examination is best.

Most stroke survivors say that a thorough exam is best after a full recovery, but that doesn’t mean you should wait to see a doctor until you’re 70 or 80.

People can get stroke symptoms while on medication, but Sauer says that after the stroke, they often can’t function as well.

A lot of strokes are related to a buildup of plaque, which is a thick layer of fat around the brain.

When that happens, it can cause damage to your brain tissue, causing symptoms like confusion, disorientation and even loss of consciousness.

And some stroke survivors have severe cognitive impairment that can make it hard to recognize symptoms.

When the plaque builds up, the blood flow in your brain can slow, so you may have difficulty speaking, thinking or seeing.

And the loss of muscle tone, or loss of the ability to walk, may also lead to a decrease in muscle strength and muscle strength can cause the muscles in your legs to wiggle uncontrollably.

“That’s one of the big problems with people that get a stroke,” says Dr., Dr. Mark F. Kastner, a cardiologist at the University of Florida in Gainesville.

“They’ve lost a lot of muscle mass, so the strength of the muscles that you can control with your legs, the strength that you control with the arms, the ability that you use the fingers to control the muscles on your fingers and wrists, the muscle tone on your wrists, it all goes down.

It’s a lot harder to do things with your hands.”

Sauer also says that the only way to fully assess a stroke is to do it with someone who’s experienced it.

“When you go to a hospital, if you’re a doctor, you can’t go to the patient and say what they are going to see.

They have to be a patient.

And so I think that’s the difference between being a stroke survivor and being a patient, to be honest with you,” he says, “and then to be an expert.

That’s what I think is the difference.”

In some ways, the best way to assess a person’s condition is to have them sit down in front of a computer and see what happens, Sauer adds.

Because a stroke can affect a person in a number of ways, including affecting their ability to drive, eat, breathe, move, talk and even think, a complete exam is also essential.

That means you’ll need to check your eyes with a special device called a catheter, which can be inserted into your eye, or you can go to your doctor and get an X-ray of your eyes.

You may also want to see if there’s any blood clot in your eyelids.

Even though some strokes can be treated with medications, many people who have one are unable to tolerate the side effects of medication, Seder says.

“The only thing that will help you is a full physical examination and a physical exam at the end of it,” he explains.

“If you’re doing the full exam at home, I think you’re probably going to want to wait to do that for at least two months, even three months,” he adds.

“It depends on what your symptoms are, what your health conditions are, how much your family is doing and how many other things are going on in your life that you don’t have to deal with, but I think a full MRI is going to help you better understand what is going on and what you should be doing to avoid complications, especially if you have a family history of stroke.”

If you or someone you know needs help, call 1-800-CALL-ASK-FOR-HELP.