Renata Banhara on the disease: "I can not take it any more"
In April 2017, Renata Banhara was diagnosed with a serious brain infection caused by a bacterium that was lodged in the tooth and migrated to the brain. Since then, the model has been struggling to overcome these health problems. On Sunday (17), she shared two moving videos on the Instagram showing that she was in the hospital and that her battle was not over.
After a briefing by hostess Adriane Galisteu, Renata decided to show her followers that her treatment continues and suffering been constant. "I do not want to turn my life into a reality show I know that you pray for me If I were not you, I was not here I'm just showing the reality of what I'm going through here I want to be, I'm getting victimized,
A post shared by Renata Banhara (@rebanhara) on Dec 17, 2017 at 5:29 PST
In another video, the model reveals thrilled: "Why me? God is for me to be grateful, I have plan I hope that I can stay here, I can not take it anymore, but I will overcome it, "Renata said.
One Publication shared by Renata Banhara (@rebanhara) on Dec 17, 2017 at 5:42 PST
Renata Banhara infection
Six years ago, Renata Banhara did a canal treatment. The tooth was closed and it did not matter. However, there was an infection pole without the manifestation of fever. My Life spoke with the oral and maxillofacial surgeon Patricia Galli, who attended Renata Banhara in her office. "When Renata came to my office she had already made the canal, the tooth was closed and did not bother her," explains Patricia.
According to her, what may have happened is that the treatment performed at the time could not do the complete removal of bacteria from the tooth. "This could have caused a sinusitis and then migrated to the brain," explains Patricia. P>
The specialist also says that a possible bacterial migration was due to low immunity. "The mouth is a port of entry for bacteria, so it is very important that it is healthy because the bacteria can enter the bloodstream and spread to different parts of the body."
Researchers have mouth bacteria in sight as they look for new ways to neutralize a common bacterium that is harmless in the mother's mouth but can become deadly by reaching a baby before birth. Yiping Han, Ph.D., associate professor at the Faculty of Dentistry at Case Western Reserve University, seeks to build obstacles to block the migration of bacteria known as Fusobacterium nucleatum; Dr.
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