Worried You Have Deep Vein Thrombosis? Having deep vein thrombosis (DVT), can put you at a serious risk of developing a life-threatening complication. When blood clots that are deep in your veins due to DVT break apart, they can travel to other parts of your body, including your lungs. This complication can become deadly without immediate medical care. It’s important to be aware of how to check for symptoms of DVT on your own, so you can get the care you need to reduce the risk of complication
Don’t “Laugh Off” Deep Vein Thrombosis If you have been experiencing pain, swelling, redness, hardness, or overall discomfort in the lower part of one of your legs, consider this cause for immediate concern. While these symptoms don’t necessarily always lead to proof of a blood clot or deep vein thrombosis, they are the typical symptoms associated with this condition. Up ahead, we’ll go over exactly what DVT or deep vein thrombosis is, the complications that may ensue from blood clots (DVT) that are left unattended to, and other important information related to this serious medical condition. What Is DVT? DVT stands for deep vein thrombosis
Trips to the emergency room are time-consuming and expensive, but they can save lives especially if you suspect you have deep vein thrombosis. Learn more about why it is important that you go to the emergency room for DVT and discover some of the different causes DVT, such as taking certain medications or complications of sclerotherapy. Why is DVT Considered a Medical Emergency? Deep vein thrombosis, or DVT, occurs when a blood clot forms in the veins. If the blood clot is not properly dissolved it can break off, travel through your bloodstream, and become stuck in the arteries of the lungs.
Blood clots sometimes form in the lower legs, a condition known to medicine as deep vein thrombosis or DVT. In some cases, these may be related to the presence of varicose veins. While vein treatment is often very effective for varicose veins, once DVT occurs, treatment is different. Bed rest has always been a component of that treatment, but new research indicates it may not be necessary. Here’s the latest from Tri-City Cardiology, located in Phoenix, AZ. Varicose Veins – the Basics Varicose veins form when the tiny flaps of tissue called valves located inside each vein stop working properly.
Massages are a great way to help you relax, unwind, and soothe sore muscles, but if you are currently undergoing treatment for deep vein thrombosis, or DVT as it is commonly called, your health could be at risk. Discover why it is important to treat deep vein thrombosis, either with sclerotherapy or radiofrequency ablation, before scheduling your next massage. Should You Get a Massage if You Have DVT? While there is nothing physically preventing you from going and getting a massage if you have deep vein thrombosis, it is not advisable. The small blood clots that cause your deep vein thrombosis could break loose.
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