The outcome of treatment and rehabilitation of children with intracranial hemorrhage is directly related to the site of intracranial hemorrhage and the amount of hemorrhage. Usually, children with hemorrhagic infarction of the brain parenchyma have a poor prognosis and are likely to have sequelae after the disease, such as cerebral palsy, epilepsy, sensory-motor neurological disorders, and behavioral and cognitive disorders. Of course, there are also children with less bleeding that do not cause much damage to the intracranial nerves, and these children may not have sequelae.
In general, the risk of sequelae from pediatric intracranial hemorrhage is still relatively high, but active and standardized treatment can reduce or even avoid some sequelae.
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