John L. Keefe
Transient ischemic attacks (TIAs), or mini-strokes, happen when the blood flow to your brain is slowed down or stopped. When it happens, it is understandable that you worry. After all, any time your brain lacks adequate blood flow, you are at risk of serious damages that could cause you to become disabled or impair your ability to perform basic tasks.
The Difference Between a Mini-Stroke and a Stroke
Mini-strokes are especially frightening because the symptoms come on quickly. Some of the most common symptoms you may experience are:
- Confusion or disorientation
- Difficulty speaking
- Weakness in one of your extremities
- Loss of vision
- Difficulty with balance or coordination
Many times these symptoms are the same as you experience during a stroke, so it can be difficult to tell whether you suffered from a mini-stroke or stroke. Fortunately, if you experienced a mini-stroke, chances are high that your symptoms will resolve within 24 hours.
Why Mini-Strokes Are Denied SSDI in New Hampshire
After you suffer from something as scary as a mini-stroke, it is normal to want to file an application for Social Security disability in New Hampshire. Although your symptoms may be mild, your body no longer works the way it once did, which can make it difficult to perform your job.
In order to receive SSDI in New Hampshire for a mini-stroke, you must have suffered permanent damage. This is rarely the case with mini-strokes, which is why so many people are denied disability income for TIAs.
It is vital that you remain vigilant, attend all of your doctor’s appointments, and follow all doctor orders. Mini-strokes are sometimes the precursor of strokes. If you know of someone who suffered a TIA, or mini-stroke, email this article to explain to your friend why he or she was denied SSDI in New Hampshire for a mini-stroke, and the risks he or she may now face.
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