Brain Injury Awareness Month Wishes and Messages
Every March, Brain Injury Awareness Month is observed to raise awareness about the prevention of traumatic brain injury (TBI) and to encourage ways to improve the quality of life for people who have had a TBI and their families.
Brain Injury Awareness Month: Quotes and Awareness Messages, and some images
- I never did think I had brain damage. Leon Spinks
- Fashionable people can opt-out of the fashion stream, but a stylish person never becomes unstylish unless they hit their head on a rock and suffer brain damage. —Douglas Coupland
- All we can do now is try to prevent secondary damage by relieving pressure on the brain caused by the initial injury. There is no reparative treatment for traumatic brain injury. — Charlie Cox
- Douglas Coupland There’s one point where I play the piano upside down. When I first did that, I hit my head and it really hurt. But people were laughing, so we’ve kept it in ever since. I probably have severe brain damage. — Richard Hyung-ki Joo
- It was difficult to step away. I’ve always been an athlete. And to give that up was extremely daunting. The looming factor of brain damage, to me, was too strong. —David Robinson
- I had post-traumatic amnesia, five-second memory, it happens as a result of brain injury. — Richard Hammond
- Old soldiers never die, they just lose their grip on reality after traumatic brain injuries. — Douglas MacArthur
- Consciousness surely does not depend on language. Babies, many animals, and patients robbed of speech by brain damage are not insensate robots; they have reactions like ours that indicate that someone’s home. — Steven Pinker
- When a deep injury is done to us, we never heal until we forgive. — Nelson Mandela
- I am not stupid. I am a very bright guy. I know that in the fighting game, you get people who get brain damage and do themselves long-term harm. — Conor McGregor
- It doesn’t hurt your skull. The only thing it hurts is your brain. You can feel the brain injury happening. It’s an instant headache. — Jonathan Gottschall
- A puzzle … all the pieces are there but in the wrong order.— Barbara
- Brain fog, confusion, difficulty learning new things, being able to be “high-functioning” but being very slow at it. —Mary
- An invisible memory-taker, mood-changer, life-changer! —Meg
- Like being under a constant waterfall and I’m just trying to catch my breath and not drown! —Angie
- Learning to live in a brain that sometimes feels like it belongs to a stranger. —Sharon
- Always wear proper personal protective equipment (PPE) and headgear when working from heights or in areas where there are risks of falling objects.
- Ensure protective headwear fits properly and securely.
- Wear proper footwear to decrease the risks of slips, trips, and falls.
- Exercise caution when operating vehicles and heavy equipment.
- Ensure all machinery, equipment, vehicles and tools are in working order and properly serviced.
Preventing Brain Injuries Awareness messages