Connective tissue disorders such as Ehlers-Danlos Syndrome (EDS) can affect collagen and elastin content and structure, including weakening of tissues and vasculature, thus contributing to multiple systemic manifestations. Prior research has successfully focused on peripheral life-threatening manifestations resulting in increased life expectancy, yet clinical observations have warranted investigation of neurological vulnerability, where little is known. Compromised brain tissues and cerebrovasculature could leave these patients vulnerable to mild traumatic brain injury (TBI), with increased severity and duration of post-concussive symptoms and delayed recovery. Clinical reports in adults indicate that higher severity of symptoms after a mild TBI, such as a concussion, can unmask connective tissues disorders leading toward diagnosis. This clinical case report is an example of a pediatric patient with presumed Ehlers-Danlos syndrome who demonstrates increased vulnerability to mild TBI/concussion.