How to tell if you’ve been brain-tumored

The signs of brain cancer are usually obvious and usually clear within days of diagnosis.

But when a tumour is very advanced and is hard to treat, the symptoms can get much worse.

In some cases, the brain can be so badly affected that it cannot be treated, and in some cases the symptoms are so severe that it can even stop a person from working.

The symptoms of brain tumours are different depending on which type of tumour you have, so you can try different treatments to see which one works best for you.

Brain tumours can occur in any part of the body, but they most commonly affect the head and neck.

The brain is one of the most important organs in the body and the part of it that makes up our brain that controls our emotions, thought processes and behaviours.

There are many different types of brain cancers and there are different ways of treating them.

For some people, the tumour might appear in the area where the blood vessels in the brain connect with the brain stem.

Others may develop inside the brain.

And in some people the tumours will spread to the brain’s nerve cells, causing them to lose their control.

Brain tumors can also spread to other parts of the brain, such as the spinal cord.

People with a history of brain tumors or who have had an operation or surgery on the brain may also have brain tumour symptoms.

The signs and symptoms of a brain tumor vary from person to person, but usually include: numbness or tingling in your hands, feet and legs, especially in your legs or in your neck

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