Recover from Transient Ischemic Attack (TIA) with Dimer Health once you leave the hospital

A Transient Ischemic Attack (TIA) is a temporary interruption of blood flow to the brain, which can cause symptoms similar to a stroke. Post-stroke care is the care that is provided to a person after they have had a stroke, and it is important to get great post-acute care after you leave the hospital to help you recover and prevent another stroke.

Get a personalized care plan and 24x7 clinical support until you fully recover:

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We will create a personalized core plan and set follow up appointments as needed

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We accept most insurances and currently available in New Jersey and New York

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What is TIA

A Transient Ischemic Attack (TIA), often called a mini-stroke, is a temporary period of symptoms similar to those of a stroke. A TIA does not cause permanent damage and typically lasts only a few minutes to hours. It occurs when the blood supply to part of the brain is briefly blocked, usually by a blood clot. Symptoms of a TIA are similar to those of a stroke and can include sudden confusion, trouble speaking or understanding speech, dizziness, loss of balance, and numbness or paralysis on one side of the body. A TIA is a serious warning and a risk factor for a future stroke, making it crucial to seek immediate medical attention even if the symptoms resolve.

Post-stroke care is essential for recovery and preventing another stroke. It typically involves rehabilitation, which is tailored to the individual's needs and may include physical therapy, occupational therapy, and speech therapy. This rehabilitation helps stroke survivors relearn skills that are lost when part of the brain is damaged. Additionally, managing underlying conditions that could increase stroke risk, such as hypertension, diabetes, and atrial fibrillation, is critical. Lifestyle changes such as a healthy diet, regular exercise, quitting smoking, and limiting alcohol consumption also play a crucial role in recovery and prevention of future strokes.

Please call or book an appointment with us if you think you have TIA or are recovering from it

TIA Recovery Tips

Recovering from a Transient Ischemic Attack (TIA), often considered a warning stroke, requires careful management to prevent a future stroke. Here are essential tips for recovery and ongoing care after a TIA:

Following these tips can help you recover more comfortably and effectively from Transient Ischemic Attack.

  1. Follow Your Medication Regimen: Adhere to the medications prescribed by your healthcare provider to manage risk factors such as high blood pressure, high cholesterol, or atrial fibrillation. Consistent use of these medications is crucial in preventing another stroke.
  2. Monitor Blood Pressure: High blood pressure is a significant risk factor for stroke. Regular monitoring and maintaining a healthy blood pressure level are vital.
  3. Adopt a Heart-Healthy Diet: Eating a diet rich in fruits, vegetables, whole grains, and lean proteins can help lower cholesterol levels and improve overall cardiovascular health. Avoid high-fat, high-sodium, and high-cholesterol foods.
  4. Exercise Regularly: With your doctor’s approval, incorporate regular physical activity into your routine. Activities like walking, swimming, or cycling can improve heart health and aid in weight management.
  5. Manage Diabetes: If you have diabetes, keeping your blood sugar levels under control is essential. Work with your healthcare team to monitor your blood sugar levels effectively.
  6. Quit Smoking: Smoking is a major risk factor for stroke. Quitting smoking can significantly reduce your risk of a stroke.
  7. Limit Alcohol Consumption: Excessive alcohol consumption can contribute to high blood pressure and stroke. Limit your intake to moderate levels or less.
  8. Reduce Stress: Chronic stress can affect blood pressure and heart health. Techniques such as meditation, deep breathing, and yoga can help manage stress.
  9. Monitor for Recurrent Symptoms: Be vigilant about the signs and symptoms of a TIA or stroke, such as weakness, difficulty speaking, loss of balance, or sudden headache. Immediate action is crucial.
  10. Attend Follow-Up Appointments: Regular check-ups with your healthcare provider are essential to monitor your health and adjust your treatment plan as necessary.
  11. Educate Yourself and Family: Understanding TIA and stroke symptoms enables you and your loved ones to act quickly if another event occurs.
  12. Consider Rehabilitation Services: Some patients may benefit from occupational or speech therapy after a TIA to address any temporary impairments.

By following these tips, maintaining a healthy lifestyle, and closely monitoring and managing any health conditions, you can significantly reduce the risk of a future stroke and improve your overall health post-discharge.

Don't navigate your recovery journey alone.

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