Is pharmacological treatment of intracranial hemorrhage in pediatric patients feasible?

In fact, the treatment plan for children with intracranial hemorrhage is determined by the amount of bleeding and the site of bleeding. For example, mild intracranial hemorrhage in newborns, if the recovery is better after medication, it usually does not leave significant sequelae; however, when it comes to severe intracranial hemorrhage, the active use of medication needs to be combined with surgical treatment to remove intracranial hematoma and stop bleeding and other operations in order to help the child get through the difficult time.
Therefore, intracranial hemorrhage in children cannot be generalized, but also depends on the actual situation of each individual.

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