On a recent Saturday morning, I had a blood pressure reading from my monitor and I could barely contain my excitement.
As I was walking down the street, I could feel my blood pressure rising, and it was not unusual for me to have a blood flow in my neck.
But when I started thinking about the risk of stroke and the risks of heart attack and heart failure, I realised how rare it is that this happens.
The risk of heart attacks and heart failures is one in ten, and the risk for stroke is one of the worst in developed countries.
The UK has the highest rate of strokes per head in the world, and if you’re white, it’s even worse, as is the case in the US.
But this is also a global problem.
The average white British man is only at risk from one stroke every 30 seconds.
In America, the rate is three per minute.
And it’s not just the UK.
The US has one of highest rates of stroke in the developed world, with more than 40 million Americans affected by stroke in 2016.
In many other countries, like the US, stroke is a major public health problem.
It affects more than a million people each year in the United States alone.
In the UK, the risk is one per 100,000 people.
And the rate in many countries in Europe is much lower.
In fact, in the EU, stroke rates are less than half that of the UK – even in poorer countries.
For most people, stroke occurs when the blood vessels in the brain, called the cerebrospinal fluid, dilate.
The cerebrovascular system is made up of nerves, blood vessels, and arteries, and its role is to carry blood to the brain.
When the cerebrum dilates, the blood flow is reduced, and blood becomes trapped between the blood vessel walls and the outside of the body.
This can cause the brain to swell.
There is a lot of blood flowing into the brain from the head, so this is a very common problem in people with Alzheimer’s disease.
And people with stroke have a lot more damage to their brain.
For example, people with strokes have reduced ability to recognise faces, making them much more likely to have delusions.
These delusions can then cause them to believe they are in danger.
In extreme cases, these delusions can lead to hallucinations and delusions of grandeur.
If you think you’re about to be attacked or kidnapped, you could develop an intense fear of this, or even a psychotic episode.
These can lead you to engage in a wide range of dangerous behaviours.
For some people, a stroke can cause them a lot worse.
Some people with a stroke may also become paranoid, and become very violent.
They may become violent towards family members, neighbours or colleagues.
The more severe the stroke, the more difficult it can be for people to get out of bed.
They have limited mobility, which means they can’t go into shops, take the stairs or drive.
This is often associated with other neurological problems, such as Parkinson’s disease, stroke and dementia.
This means it’s very difficult for people with these conditions to work or have a normal life.
It can lead people to become depressed, lose interest in hobbies, and struggle with everyday tasks.
If the stroke has been prolonged enough, it can lead some people to experience hallucinations and hallucinations of grandiosity.
Some stroke patients develop symptoms similar to people who have schizophrenia.
When they do, they become increasingly agitated, and start to behave in a way that’s completely out of character for a person with schizophrenia.
For people with schizophrenia, there is a severe stigma around schizophrenia, and there’s often a lot to hide from others.
For instance, people may think that if they get stroke they will be better, but they will continue to engage with their symptoms and their delusions, and they will go on to experience serious health problems, including strokes.
The consequences of having a stroke are devastating, and this is one reason why stroke is such a public health issue.
The most common complications of stroke are: numbness in one or both limbs