In the summer of 2011, two teenage girls had a nightmare in the woods near their home in the UK’s East Midlands.
One of them woke up with a sharp pain in her right arm.
The other girl woke up in a hospital with a concussion.
The two were both diagnosed with Chronic Traumatic Encephalopathy, or CTE.
CTE is a degenerative brain disease that causes permanent damage to the neurons that control the body’s nervous system.
When the two teenagers, who are in their teens now, woke up, they were diagnosed with the first type of CTE, which is caused by repeated head trauma.
The second type is called Cerebral Palsy, which involves repetitive brain activity.
Cerebral PALSY, which affects approximately 1 in 500 Americans, is more common among athletes and other high-functioning people, such as athletes who perform sports such as football or basketball, but can affect other people as well.
Scientists believe the two cases of C12 concussions are a sign of a much larger epidemic of C10, or Chronic Trauma-Injured Concussion, the brain disease most often associated with football.
Both teenagers had played professional football.
A neurologist at the University of Leicester, Prof. John Sillitoe, explained that the two girls’ symptoms were “highly similar to those of C9 concussions,” or head trauma caused by playing football.
He said that the symptoms that they had were the same as the C10 types, but were more severe because they were occurring after repeated head injuries.
“In fact, they both have a very low level of brain activity and, at the same time, they have a high level of cerebral oxygen consumption,” Sillito said.
“So their brain oxygen consumption has increased significantly after a sustained exposure to repeated traumatic head trauma.”
In the summer, Dr. Daniel J. Zukin, an assistant professor of neurobiology at Columbia University, told MTV News, “The difference between C10 and C12 is that C10 leads to the formation of a plaques in the brains, whereas C12 leads to a reduction in brain tissue.
And this reduction in tissue, in turn, causes a decrease in brain blood flow.”
Dr. Zakin added that C12 can cause a “brain hemorrhage,” in which the brain’s blood supply is cut off.
Dr Jef Rieber, a professor of psychiatry at the Medical College of Wisconsin, agreed.
“We don’t know whether or not this is the same thing as CTE,” Riebber said.
However, his opinion was backed up by Dr. Richard J. Condon, a neuropathologist at the Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine.
According to Condon’s research, C12 patients often suffer from “excessive” cognitive decline, which can lead to problems with memory and concentration.
Although C10 patients are often diagnosed with Alzheimer’s, the two symptoms of C13, a degeneration of the cerebellum, can occur with the disease.
If the two boys in their stories are diagnosed with C13 and C16 concussions, their brains would likely still be damaged by repeated brain trauma.
What this means is that we know that we can’t predict how someone will react to repeated brain injury.
It’s not a given that a person will recover completely from the initial concussion.
Dr. Curnow said that while it’s possible that the brains of people with C10 can still be functional, “it’s really not a realistic assumption at all.”
“It’s possible for a brain injury to cause some deterioration,” he said.
But, he added, the effects of repeated brain injuries can be long-lasting.
“C10 concussions can cause lifelong damage,” he told MTV.
In addition to C10 concussive head injuries, Dr Sillittoe said, there is also evidence that C16 can cause C12 and C13.
But that is the result of exposure to repetitive head trauma that could have already happened, he said, adding that, in general, the long-term effects of C16 have not been studied in any great detail.
He added that he doesn’t believe there is enough evidence yet to prove that repeated head injury is the cause of C11 or C12, which are the types of concussions that most often cause dementia.
We have to look at the individual case to see if a person is at risk for this, he told the New York Times.
At the end of the day, Dr Riebel said that he thinks it’s important for parents to understand what is normal for a person who has suffered multiple concussions and the impact they have on their children.
“You have to understand that the way that people who have