'...I Simply Collapsed One Day': Ashneer Grover's Heartfelt Reaction Following Zerodha's Nithin Kamath's Revelation of Suffering a Stroke

Zerodha Co-Founder and CEO Nithin Kamath on Monday disclosed that he suffered a "mild stroke" six weeks ago. While disclosing about his health, Kamath said he had noticed his face drooping and struggled with reading and writing.
'...I Simply Collapsed': 'Ashneer Grover's Heartfelt Reaction Following Zerodha's Nithin Kamath's Revelation of Suffering a Stroke

'...I Simply Collapsed': 'Ashneer Grover's Heartfelt Reaction Following Zerodha's Nithin Kamath's Revelation of Suffering a Stroke

BharatPe co-founder and former managing director, Ashneer Grover, reached out to Zerodha co-founder and CEO, Nithin Kamath, with a heartfelt message as Kamath revealed his recent health challenges on X (formerly Twitter). Kamath took to the social media platform to share a personal revelation, stating that he had experienced a mild stroke approximately six weeks ago. The Zerodha CEO attributed the unexpected health setback to a combination of factors, including the passing of his father, disrupted sleep, exhaustion, dehydration, and strenuous workout routines.
"Dude - take care. Most likely you are deeply affected because of the passing away of your dad - it got me too after my dad’s demise - I simply collapsed one day. Take a break!" posted Grover on X in response to Kamath's disclosure. The poignant message not only conveyed Grover's concern for Kamath's well-being but also shed light on the toll that personal loss and overexertion can take on individuals.
Zerodha Co-Founder and CEO Nithin Kamath on Monday disclosed that he suffered a "mild stroke" six weeks ago. "Around 6 weeks ago, I had a mild stroke out of the blue. Dad passing away, poor sleep, exhaustion, dehydration, and overworking out -- any of these could be possible reasons," he revealed in a post on X. While disclosing about his health, Kamath said he had noticed his face drooping and struggled with reading and writing. He expects full recovery in 3-6 months. "I've gone from having a big droop in the face and not being able to read or write to having a slight droop but being able to read and write more. From being absent-minded to more present-minded. So, 3 to 6 months for full recovery," he said.
He further said, "I wondered why a person who's fit and takes care of himself could be affected. The doctor said you need to know when you need to shift the gears down a bit. Slightly broken, but still getting my treadmill count".
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