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hypertensive cerebral hemorrhage

Hypertensive intracerebral hemorrhage is one of the most serious complications of hypertension. It often occurs in 50 ~ 70 years old. It is slightly more male and easy to occur in winter and spring. Hypertension often leads to pathological changes in small arteries at the bottom of the brain. The prominent manifestation is the occurrence of glassy or fibrous degeneration and focal hemorrhage, ischemia and necrosis on the tube wall of these small arteries, which weakens the strength of the vessel wall, locally expands, and can form micro aneurysms. The sharp rise of blood pressure caused by emotional excitement, excessive mental and physical labor or other factors leads to the rupture and bleeding of diseased cerebral vessels. The rupture of lenticular artery is the most common, and the others are thalamic perforating artery, thalamic geniculate artery and posterior internal artery of choroid plexus.



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