When should an adult worry about a concussion?

When should an adult worry about a concussion?

Repeated vomiting or nausea, convulsions or seizures (shaking or twitching). Unusual behavior, increased confusion, restlessness, or agitation. Loss of consciousness (passed out/knocked out). Even a brief loss of consciousness should be taken seriously.

How long is someone usually out with a concussion?

Concussion recovery and treatment. Approximately 80 percent of concussions resolve over seven to 14 days, with an average of 10 days. People with concussions should never return to sports or other physical activity sooner than one week from sustaining the injury.

Can a concussion make you cry?

Telltale signs include headache, imbalance and mental fogginess or memory problems. Feeling emotional is also common: “Right after the injury, you might cry out of the blue and not know why,” Lorincz says.

Can a concussion cause you to be fatigued?

Those without concussions base their perception of fatigue due to concussion on what they themselves have experienced. My experience was that this is an entirely different type of fatigue. So different that I think it deserves its own category.

When to give up and not put up with your boyfriend?

Here are six telltale signs that you might want to give up and not put up with your boyfriend. 1. You can’t easily get in touch with him, even though he lives in the same city. Maybe he believes that phone calls are a nuisance or an inconvenience. He’s not a talk-on-the-phone guy unless it’s imperative to a plan.

How can I tell if my boyfriend is controlling?

1. He creates “rules” for you that don’t apply to himself. He might want you to text him when you go out or to stay in on Fridays. Maybe he doesn’t want you talking to your exes… but he’ll go ahead and unapologetically do those exact same things. 2. He won’t let you talk to your friends.

Are there things you’ll excuse in a relationship?

In relationships, there are always things you’ll excuse. Those not-such-a-big-deal-could-maybe-change-that-but-whatever kind of things. For instance, his style of facial hair or his inability to remember to put the toilet seat down.