A spinal cord (SCI) injury can affect your ability to walk, talk, breathe and even feel your body.
If you’re not sure what it is, you can ask your doctor or physiotherapist to show you an X-ray or a CT scan.
In most cases, the injuries are caused by a blow to the SCI area, or a trauma to the nerve or tissue.
It’s important to be clear about the severity of your injury, the severity and cause of your pain, and the severity, cause and course of your recovery.
Read more about spinal cord injuries.
What is a spinal injury?
A spinal injury is an injury to your body caused by an object, usually a sharp object, that strikes your spinal cord.
The injury is usually caused by the same type of injury that causes your other body parts to swell, called spondylosis.
If this happens to you, the symptoms are usually similar to the symptoms of a head injury or a concussion.
You might not know what is happening until you’re in the ICU or after your recovery is complete.
How can you tell if you have a spinal injuries?
The first thing to know is that a spinal infarction (spinal cord injury) is not caused by any one part of your body but involves all of them.
If your spinal cords are swollen and bleeding, you might be in a state of shock, or even a coma, and you might not be able to talk.
If a head or neck injury is a significant problem, a spinal doctor might order a CT or MRI scan.
Your doctor might also perform a spinal tap, which is a special procedure where your spinal nerve is extracted from the back of your neck.
This procedure is not usually recommended for patients with other types of spinal cord infarctions.
If there are signs of an SCI, including swelling of the neck and neck muscles, you should see your doctor to find out what’s causing the swelling.
The most common spinal cord complications include: The swelling of your cervical spine (cervical nerve) or your cervical muscles, called the cervical spine muscles.
This can cause the sensation of pressure or pressure over the area around your neck, which can cause you to have a neck strain.
The pain in your back, called spinal stenosis, can also cause you pain.
The symptoms of spondyschosis can include pain in the muscles and soft tissue in your neck and spine.