The state has an unusually high number of cases brought by former athletes and athletes in Delaware, and there are no statistics to track how many of those cases involve the brain injury, but according to research by the Delaware Institute for Neuroscience, more than 30 percent of cases involve a concussion.
That’s almost twice the national average.
A study published in the journal Brain Injury in March found that more than 20 percent of athletes are diagnosed with brain injuries after playing sports, but it’s unclear how many athletes are actually diagnosed with head injuries.
The Delaware Institute said it has collected data from more than 100 athletes who were diagnosed with concussions in the past five years.
The Institute’s research also found that about three percent of brain injury lawsuits are brought by people who suffered brain injuries in sports.
There are many reasons why athletes might seek help in a brain trauma lawsuit.
One common concern is the lack of a professional support network.
But there are other reasons for former athletes seeking a lawsuit.
There may be financial or emotional issues involved.
Some athletes are in need of a job or other support, such as family members or friends.
There is a belief that an athlete is “faking” the injury, in order to obtain a disability benefit.
Another common reason for suing former athletes is because of the stigma that can attach to brain injuries, including that they can lead to dementia or other mental health problems.
For example, many former athletes are unaware of the existence of concussion research and its potential impact on their lives, according to one lawsuit in the U.S. that has been filed by a former high school wrestler named Ryan.
Ryan, who retired from the sport in August, was diagnosed with traumatic brain injury in September, according a statement from the Delaware Attorney General’s Office.
“Ryan was one of the most decorated athletes in the country,” the statement reads.
“He is a beloved father, brother, son, brother in law, grandfather, grandfather and grandfather.
“This lawsuit seeks to help Ryan’s recovery by bringing a wrongful death action in the hopes that Ryan’s death can be resolved through the courts.” “
It’s unclear if Ryan’s lawsuit has merit. “
This lawsuit seeks to help Ryan’s recovery by bringing a wrongful death action in the hopes that Ryan’s death can be resolved through the courts.”
It’s unclear if Ryan’s lawsuit has merit.
The Department of Health and Human Services declined to comment.
Former athletes and former athletes in other states, such in the case of retired professional wrestler Greg Valentine, also have sued the states for concussion benefits.
According to the National Conference of State Legislatures, there are more than 150 retired professional wrestlers in the United States who are suing states or localities for benefits.
The states and localities have until December to decide whether they will participate in the lawsuit, which would require a trial.
Valentine retired from professional wrestling after serving as an NCAA national champion and the United Way of Southern California.