It is the latest in a series of brain-damaging and debilitating brain injuries that are increasingly common in the world of modern life.
The symptoms can be severe and may include loss of motor skills, difficulty speaking, balance problems, vision loss, and impaired memory.
But while the brain can often recover from these injuries, some people may experience significant and persistent symptoms for years after the injury.
And it is not just the symptoms that have an impact on people’s ability to function.
They can also affect their quality of life.
The Australian neurologist who discovered the disease that caused the so-called brain tumour, Dr Mark Janssen, said in an interview with ABC radio that the symptoms of a brain tumours are like the symptoms associated with a stroke.
“When you’re in that stage of being injured and your symptoms are so severe that you’ve lost your memory, you’re not going to have that kind of functioning,” he said.
“The brain has to do the hard work of processing that information.”
You’re going to go to the doctor and they’re going: ‘you can’t do this’.
“So you’re just stuck there.
The problem is you’ve got to be in a state of shock to be able to deal with that.”
That’s when the symptoms come in.
“So the key is to understand the mechanisms that lead to the symptoms.”
There’s not really a mechanism that is going to be effective.
And that’s where the science comes in.
“A brain tumor, or brain tumouring, is the first brain tumorous that develops.
It is a benign tumour that can be found in the brain.
When it does, it can cause symptoms including:Memory loss and concentration problems