Loss of memory every two hours. What’s the matter?

A 16-year-old girl in Illinois, USA, was kicked in the head when she took part in an activity in June. At first, she thought it was only a concussion. Later, her family found that she lost her memory every two hours. Not only did she not remember where things were put, but she also lived every day on the day of injury, June 11.
Horner went to the hospital many times for examination, but the results of CT and magnetic resonance (MRI) were normal. There were no blood clots or tumors in the brain. The doctor told her that the symptoms could last a lifetime, making her very worried about her future and eager for someone to diagnose the problem.
Extended reading: what is amnesia
Amnesia is a disease caused by brain trauma. It is mainly divided into psychogenic amnesia and dissociative amnesia. Amnesia is characterized by the destruction of consciousness, memory, identity, or the normal integration of the environment, thus causing distress to life, but these symptoms can not be explained by physiological factors. Patients often don’t know who they are or feel like they have a lot of “me”.
(1) Temporary amnesia
(1) Temporary amnesia is caused by severe brain collision, resulting in hemorrhage, blood clots compressing part of the memory nerve leading to amnesia. After bleeding, the memory will be restored.
(2) Temporary amnesia usually occurs when people suffer from severe psychosocial pressure and change suddenly and temporarily through personal consciousness, identity or behavior coordination. It is easy to cause physical and mental collapse. If the consciousness changes, they can not remember important personal events, and then psychogenic amnesia occurs. If you are too nervous, you will temporarily lose your memory. For example, it is temporary amnesia to suddenly forget the lyrics or lines when performing on stage. It’s similar to the second temporary amnesia.
(2) Permanent amnesia
That is, human memory loss, loss, as computer memory data disappear, can not be found back.
How to treat amnesia
At present, there is no definite treatment, usually based on psychotherapy, including identifying and appropriately dealing with sources of stress, moderate listening, hypnotic therapy or drug-assisted talks, and encouraging patients to overcome symptoms (such as memories).