How to deal with fistula and carotid surgery
The fistula is the opening of a blood vessel in the head, which usually is caused by a congenital condition or is an abnormal condition of the head.
It is one of the most common complications of head trauma.
The most common cause is cerebral palsy, but the other types of fistulas are also serious, according to Dr. Subrahmanyam Krishnan, chief medical officer of Headache, the National Headache Association.
A carotids artery is a large artery that carries blood to the brain and is also called a blood supply to the heart.
A fistula opens this artery and carries the blood from the head to the extremities, and can cause serious complications.
According to a study by the Indian Council of Medical Research (ICMR), about 1 in 6 Indians will develop fistulas.
In that same survey, about 60 per cent of Indians are at risk of developing a carotID fistula.
The carotIDs are small, oval-shaped, black-and-white dots that appear on the brain or spinal cord, or on the inside of the neck.
They usually form on the left side of the brain, but sometimes appear on both sides.
The cause is not known, but they are usually caused by infections or surgery.
The risk of having a carotaID fistulis increases the further down the family line the child is, as they have more chance of having an inherited gene mutation in the same gene.
The risk also increases if the child has a genetic predisposition for carotIDS.
The Indian government is making efforts to tackle the issue.
The National Institute of Allergy and Infectious Diseases (NIAID) has created a team of specialists to look into the condition.
This team will be led by Dr. Sanjay Prakash, who heads up the Indian Institute of Tropical Medicine and Tropical Pathology.
Dr. Prakasay has been studying fistula symptoms in Indians since the 1980s, when he first started to study carotiforme in India.
He said, “The fistula can be a symptom of many different conditions, including congenital diseases like cerebral palsies, multiple sclerosis, stroke and heart disease.
It can also be an underlying problem.
The symptoms can vary widely, but all can be caused by an underlying disease.”
Dr. Krishnan said there are about 300 million carotoids in the body, but most of them are located in the cerebrospinal fluid, which is the blood that fills the brain. “
In most cases, the symptoms are not life-threatening, but may require treatment with steroids.”
Dr. Krishnan said there are about 300 million carotoids in the body, but most of them are located in the cerebrospinal fluid, which is the blood that fills the brain.
They have a variety of functions, from preventing blood clots to preventing heart attacks to preventing infections.
“The carotaIDs are a cause of a lot of complications.
There are different forms and there are many different mechanisms of them, which are unknown,” he added.
“But I believe that fistula could be one of those mechanisms.”