This study aimed to examine and evaluate the extent to which executive functions contribute to predicting motor behavioral frontal lobe syndrome complications in a sample of brain injuries versus healthy people . The study sample reached (90) males, by 45 adults with brain injuries with a mean age of (26,91) years and a standard deviation (4, 52) years, and 45 healthy participants, with a verage of (27,60) years and a standard deviation of (4,68) years. Taking into account the creation of parity between groups in age, educational level and socio-economic level. The executive functions battery was applied by "Delice, Kaplan, and Kramer, and the intelligence of motor behavioral frontal lobe syndrome collisions was prepared by the student. The results of the study revealed that there are fundamental differences between the two study groups" with traumatic brain injuries and healthy people"according to performance. The healthy people was essentially the best in performance. It is followed by patients with brain injuries, and this indicates an increase in the average of healthy people over all executive functions, except for performance on investigating motor behavioral frontal lobe syndrome associates, compared to healthy people .The results of the study also showed that there are statistically significant correlations between some executive functions and motor behavioral frontal lobe groups and between each other in both brain injuries and healthy subjects, and it was also found that motor behavioral frontal lobe complications can be predicted through some executive functions.