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News

  • January 07, 2021
    The state lawmaker who died of an aneurysm had COVID-19, but were the two conditions related?
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  • December 16, 2020
    Woman shares how a ‘massive headache’ alerted her to 2 ruptured brain aneurysms
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  • December 08, 2020
    Seventeen genetic abnormalities that cause brain aneurysms
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  • August 04, 2020
    After a brain aneurysm rupture, can a delayed cerebral ischemia (DCI) be stopped?
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  • March 05, 2020
    Bachelorette Star Tyler Cameron’s Mom Passes of Brain Aneurysm
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  • February 25, 2020
    Leap of Kindness Day 2.29.20
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  • February 01, 2020
    The Silent Killer That Took My Dad’s Life
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  • January 23, 2020
    Can Artificial Intelligence be used to Diagnose Brain Aneurysms?
    Learn more
  • January 20, 2020
    Tom Tinlin was lucky to survive his aneurysm. Now he’s advocating for other survivors.
    Learn more
  • January 10, 2020
    2018 Research Grant Recipient developing biomaterial for treatment of aneurysms
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In My Area

Support groups
  • AdventHealth Brain Aneurysm Support Group

    Winter Park, FL

    Learn more
  • Baltimore Brain Aneurysm Foundation Support Group

    Lutherville-Timonium, MD

    Learn more
  • Bay Area Aneurysm and Vascular Malformation Support Group

    San Francisco, CA

    Learn more
  • October 17, 2019
  • BAF
  • Research

Meet Research Grant Recipient: Louis Kim

Louis Kim is a professor and vice-chair of neurological surgery at the University of Washington School of Medicine in Seattle, WA. He completed medical school at Columbia University and residency and fellowship training at Barrow Neurological Institute.

Kim’s passion for the treatment, care and research of cerebrovascular disease helped him become involved with brain aneurysm research. Since his days in medical school, he has been actively involved in basic science and translational research that brings researchers closer to a cure for stroke, whether from aneurysms, AVMs, or large vessel occlusions. Kim’s over-arching goal is to find ways to make surgical treatment obsolete in the cure of hemorrhagic and ischemic stroke.

Louis Kim is the recipient of Nebraska’s Hope for a Better Tomorrow Chair of Research for $15,000. Sharon Epperson Chair of Research for $15,000 and Christopher C. Getch Chair of Research for $10,000. Depression and mood disorders greatly impact stroke recovery following a ruptured brain aneurysm. Kim’s project examines the potential benefit of early treatment of depression to the stroke recovery of patients who suffer a ruptured brain aneurysm. Through his research findings, he expects that early recognition and treatment of depression in this type of stroke will lead to better and faster functional recovery that will change the way neurosurgeons treat stroke recovery.

Good luck to Louis in his research!



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