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Michelle Ostaudelafont was a healthy teenager playing high school lacrosse in Nashua, New Hampshire, when she suffered a stroke.The then-17-year-old was struggling to see and couldn't move her arm during a tournament.Pediatric strokes are uncommon but not unlikely in people younger than 18.'Babies are at an increased risk for stroke,' said Dr Laura Lehman, a neurologist at Boston Children's Hospital.Pediatric strokes occur in 11 out of every 100,000 child in the United States.They are more likely right after the child is born or in the first couple years of their life.But she remains hopeful that she never will never have another stroke and wants other children know that they too can overcome a health condition like hers.'I went to reach for my water bottle on the sideline, and I couldn't see out of my left eye,' Michelle said to Daily Mail Online.
If you go the internet or snail-mail route, however, be prepared to wait — and wait.
One common treatment used in adults is t PA, tissue plasminogen activator, a drug that dissolves blood clots.
But this treatment is controversial in using for children.
'I always played sports and was always pretty active.' She immediately started rehabilitation for the left side of her body to gain back mobility.'I went through a lot of therapy, both occupational and physical, for months after it happened,' Michelle said.
She had to relearn how to swallow, eat, move her left limbs and walk again.'My hand hasn't come back all the way yet,' Michelle said.
Michelle tried to walk over to her teammates to tell them something was wrong but fell over because her left leg wasn't working.