Spinal cord injury mostly results in irreversible and permanent loss of spinal cord function, most commonly as a result of trauma. A spinal cord injury can cause deficits in sensation, movement, and autonomic regulation, as well as death. In both the acute and chronic phases of SCI, patients report high levels of gastrointestinal and cardiovascular. Our purpose was to analyze the effects of high spinal cord injuries. This is a retrospective cross-sectional epidemiological study. All patients were hospitalized with high spinal cord injuries in the Oradea Emergency County Clinical Hospital during 2017-2021. Our study included 40 patients, the type of injury shows an increased frequency (35%) of the central spinal cord injury syndrome at the level of the cervical spinal cord, closely followed by the anterior spinal cord injury syndrome (22.5%). Complete marrow injury was observed in only 12.5%. Lesions of the gill plexus or nerve roots were observed in only 5% of cases. The incidence and severity of high spinal cord injuries are higher among males. The incidence of cervical spinal cord injuries correlates positively with advancing age, the most affected being people over 65 years of age. The most common spinal cord injury was central spinal cord injury syndrome at the level of the cervical spinal cord.