A recent study has found that many people do not realize how dangerous a head injury can be, and how dangerous it can be to their brain.
In this study, the University of Florida found that, of the people who were injured in a head-on collision, nearly half of the participants (48 percent) did not immediately report the injury to their doctors, or the medical examiner.
That means a head trauma can be diagnosed for just days or weeks after it occurs.
When a person is diagnosed with a head or neck injury, they have only a few days to seek treatment.
That’s a lot of time that can be spent not doing things that can help prevent the injury.
The study also found that people who received head injuries were more likely to report symptoms such as headache, dizziness, nausea, and difficulty concentrating.
In addition, they were also more likely than those who received a neck injury to report an increased chance of permanent disability.
These findings highlight the need to educate people about the risks of head injuries, the research shows.
The research found that one in five people who sustained head injuries did not report their injuries to their medical providers, or did not have a doctor attend the hospital immediately.
When people do seek medical attention, it’s very important to provide the right treatment and follow up with their doctor.
The researchers also found a link between how often people seek medical treatment and how quickly they recover.
When the head injury was severe, people who sought medical treatment were much more likely (17 percent) to recover faster than those without head injuries.
Researchers say this suggests that more attention to the health and safety of head-injured individuals is warranted.
This study is one of the first to examine head injury prevention, according to the researchers.
They say this research is the first that uses advanced data to explore head injury risk factors, and their findings are important to help reduce the severity of head injury.
The study, published in the journal Injury Prevention, looked at 6,539 people who had a head and neck injury at the start of 2013.
Of those, 1,811 (27 percent) reported head injury at some point in the last year.
In total, more than half (56 percent) of those who had the injury reported no symptoms, while the remaining people who reported head injuries reported at least some symptoms.
Researchers found that head injuries are a major concern among the general population, and more than two-thirds of people who have a head accident were over age 65.
Study author and associate professor of emergency medicine at the University at Buffalo, Dr. David Wahlberg, said: “While there is no one way to prevent a head collision, it is important to understand the risk factors that may increase the risk of a head impact, and the best ways to protect against the injury.”
“Our findings suggest that people should be aware of the severity and severity of the head trauma and its potential long-term effects, and should take appropriate steps to minimize their risk of sustaining a head concussion,” he added.
In addition to the research on the importance of early reporting of head trauma, the researchers are also studying how to improve the response of the general public to emergency medical services.
“The research shows that when patients are able to report head injuries within a short time, the likelihood of them being treated is significantly reduced,” Dr. Wahlburg said.
“As more people report head injury, the chance of recovery increases, and it may be even better for the overall safety of the public.”