Intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) presents clinically in a variety of ways, depending primarily on the location and size of the hematoma. Several studies have correlated the anatomical location of putaminal hemorrhages with their clinical presentation. Caudate hemorrhage presents with sudden onset of headache, vomiting, and altered level of consciousness, resembling subarachnoid hemorrhage (SAH) from ruptured cerebral aneurysm. Behavioral and neuropsychological abnormalities can be a prominent part of the clinical picture of caudate hemorrhage. Lobar ICHs occur in any of the cerebral lobes, generally favoring the parietal and occipital areas although some series have reported a predominance of frontal or temporal locations. Primary hemorrhage into the medulla oblongata is the least common of all brain hemorrhages. The most consistent clinical profile in medullary hemorrhage has been with sudden onset of headache, vertigo, dysphagia, dysphonia or dysarthria, and limb incoordination.