As an athlete, I’ve always thought that the brain is the most important part of a body.
That’s not to say it’s everything, but I know that when the brain does its job properly, the body performs better than if it’s not in sync.
A concussion is a serious injury that’s difficult to diagnose.
And even though the brain can recover from a concussion in the short term, it will take months or years for the body to recover from that injury.
As athletes, we need to understand the mechanisms of brain injury, and how it affects performance and recovery.
One way to do that is by studying the brains of athletes who have suffered concussions.
But there are several issues with this method.
Brain scans have limitations.
The scans are not always performed in a clinical setting, and the study subjects are not blinded.
In addition, the methods are often too invasive to detect brain changes from brain scans.
So even if brain scans can show brain changes, they won’t always be diagnostic of a concussion.
The first step is to establish the diagnosis.
In sports like boxing, where brain injuries can be fatal, it’s crucial that a doctor determine the diagnosis based on the clinical features of the concussion.
For example, if a fighter is knocked out and has a concussion that is caused by blunt force trauma, it may be difficult to establish if the fighter is still physically fit and able to fight.
For boxing, it can be even more challenging to establish whether a fighter’s concussion is caused from a blow to the head or to a traumatic brain injury.
If a fighter has a severe concussion and is unconscious, it could be hard to establish that he’s mentally fit to compete in a fight.
A diagnosis can help athletes who suffer brain injuries recover.
A brain scan can be the first step in the diagnostic process, but it doesn’t mean the brain isn’t damaged.
Brain injury can occur when the body uses the nervous system to process the brain signals.
This can happen when the muscles of the body are damaged, for example.
For fighters who have been knocked out by blows to the skull or other parts of the brain, the brain may not be fully developed, and damage to the brain could be detectable even when the fighter isn’t in a medically induced coma.
Another risk of using a brain scan to diagnose a concussion is that it might not identify a specific injury, which can lead to inaccurate diagnosis.
This is especially true if the patient is an athlete who is already in a coma, because an athlete’s brain may be injured by other trauma, such as a brain aneurysm.
If the brain scans show damage, the diagnosis will likely be based on how the brain responds to trauma, but not on what the injury was.
So for example, the fighter who suffered a concussion after he was knocked out might have a mild concussion, which would be diagnosed based on brain activity after the fighter’s unconsciousness.
If brain activity is abnormal after a concussion, the athlete could have a more severe concussion.
And if the athlete was knocked unconscious and unconscious for an extended period of time, the severity of the injury could vary.
These are some of the issues that can prevent a concussion from being diagnosed.
And although it’s a good method to use to diagnose concussions, it does have some limitations.
For instance, it doesn