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Craneoencephalic trauma is one of the most common causes of brain damage in young individuals around the world; the severity, location of the injury, intellectual level, and, most importantly, age, all influence the patient's brain's potential to reorganise and adapt due to plasticity treatments. A 12-year-old boy suffers Sever Craneoencephalic Trauma in a car accident, resulting in the loss of most physical and cognitive functions; six months later, due to his brain plasticity, the patient regains a high percentage of his cognitive and self-sufficiency skills, despite the trauma's sequences regarding anterograde memory, lengthy reaction times, executive functioning, and low frustration tolerance. With a quantitative methodology and a non-experimental design, the case is handled using an empirical analytical paradigm. The results of the neuropsychological evaluation reveal a cognitive profile with weaknesses, particularly in the areas of academics, learning, and peer relationships. Due to his age and intimate and acquainted commitment with each of the therapists engaged, his prognosis is favourable.