Asepsies are an infection that affects the kidneys and the blood, but they can also affect the brain.
Asepsia is a condition where the blood in the body is too low in oxygen, and when you lose the blood flow to the brain, your body cannot make enough oxygen.
This can cause damage to the developing brain.
People with severe asepia usually need a surgical intervention to remove the obstruction, but in severe cases it can lead to death.
Symptoms include weakness, pain in the limbs, blurred vision, difficulty swallowing, blurred or missing vision and problems with balance and coordination.
The symptoms are often seen in people over 60.
People who have severe aSEpsia can often recover without surgery, but it can take up to a year for them to be able to go back to work.
If you have severe severe aceps, the only treatment is surgery.
How can I find out more about aseptic meningitis?
Symptoms of aseptics may include:Headache, weakness, fatigue, confusion, nausea, dizziness, loss of balance, or inability to move your legs.
They may also have trouble speaking or understanding things, such as directions, or have a weakness in their arms.
Your GP may be able or able to order an X-ray or CT scan, or take blood tests.
You may also need to take tests to see if you have the common cold.
It is important to tell your GP if you are:AsepticMeningitis is often caused by bacteria, but symptoms may vary from person to person.
For more information, check out the Aseptic Meningitis page on our website.