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The ominous prognosis following hemorrhage into the ventricles of the brain has been well documented5–7,9,12,13 since the detailed review of this entity by Sanders in 1881.11 Most intraventricular hemorrhages are reported to be characterized by sudden onset of coma, evidence of severe brainstem function and death.6,7,12 This type of intracranial hemorrhage also has been shown to be a common cause of death in premature infants.9 In contrast to the more common catastrophic picture, intraventricular hematomas may present a less acute course and at times simulate intraventricular tumors.
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