Varicose disease





Varicose veins are a disease in which veins are enlarged and adhered to.

Varicose veins can occur in all veins in the human body but they affect the veins of the legs in most cases, because long standing and walking increases pressure on the veins of the lower body.

For many people Varicose Veins are a diffuse type of varicose veins and not a major disease and in this case is a cosmetic problem only. For others, varicose veins can cause very severe aches and discomfort. Varicose veins can sometimes lead to more severe complications and problems. In some cases, they pose a risk of other blood flow-related diseases throughout the human body. Varicose veins treatment may be limited to ways and means of self-treatment, or may require procedures for surgery to fill the veins or remove them permanently and eliminate varicose veins in the affected area.






The patient may be physically examined in a comprehensive way to diagnose varicose veins and monitor the legs in the case of standing to see if there is a swelling. The examiner may also sometimes describe the pain in the legs. In some cases, an ultrasound examination may be needed. If the valves in the veins work normally or not, or if there is anything about blood clotting somewhere in the body. A small amount of warm gel can be applied to the skin with the help of gel, preventing air pockets from forming between the transformer and the patient's body. During the ultrasound examination, the technician in the ultrasound field presses a small hand tool (transformer) into the area under examination, and moves from one area to another if necessary. This transforms the image of the veins in the legs into a screen and helps the image to detect varicose veins.



The arteries transport blood from the heart to other tissues in the body. The veins return blood from different parts of the body to the heart, and so can restore blood (to be pumped, again, to different parts of the body). In order to restore blood to the heart, the veins of the legs should work against the force of attraction (gravity) and the force of attraction. Contractions in the lower leg muscles act as pumps, and soft walls in the veins help the blood return to the heart. Small valves in the veins open when the blood flows towards the heart and then closes to prevent blood flow back, back.

Varicose causes include:





Age of man: -
The veins are lost from the lung when the person ages, making them expand. The valves in the veins may become weaker, allowing the blood that must flow to the heart to go back again. Thus, the blood collects in the veins, leading to enlargement, forming varicose veins. Varicose veins appear blue because they contain blood that does not have oxygen. It is about to return to the circulatory system and is called a process of reorientation through the lungs.
Gender: -
 Are more susceptible to varicose veins than men, due to hormonal changes during pregnancy, premenstrual and postmenopausal periods. These changes can be catalysts for varicose veins. Female hormones tend to cause relaxation in the veins walls. Or pills may increase the risk of varicose veins.
Pregnancy: -
  Some pregnant women have varicose veins because the pregnancy increases the volume of blood in the body, but reduces the flow of the legs to pelvic pelvis This change in the circulatory system to support the growing fetus, but may cause side by side is the widening veins of the legs may appear varicose veins for the time in This condition may worsen in late pregnancy or when the uterus forms a greater pressure on the veins in the legs. Hormonal changes during pregnancy may also play a role in the presence of varicose veins and can treat varicose veins within three months after birth.
There may increase the risk of varicose veins development:








Varicose veins often occur between the ages of 30-70 years and the risk of developing them increases with age. Aging causes erosion and rupture of the valves in the veins, which help regulate the flow of blood. Corrosion of the valves causes the blood to turn back into the veins where it accumulates, rather than flowing back to the heart once again on the way back.
DNA :-
 The risk of varicose veins increases in those with close relatives.
Obesity Overweight puts extra pressure on the blood vessels.
Prolonged standing prevents blood flow and is less efficient when staying in the same position for a long time.
Varicose complications

Varicose complications are rare, but can lead to ulcers and blood clots.

Prevention of varicose veins






There is no way to prevent varicose veins. However, improving blood circulation and muscle tension may reduce the risk of varicose veins and home-based measures that help relieve the discomfort caused by varicose veins may also help prevent the appearance of varicose veins, including:




Exercise
 Avoid high-heeled shoes, socks and tight underwear and can lift legs
Changing seating position or standing at fast speeds
 Maintain a healthy weight and maintain a diet rich in fiber and a little salt.
Treatment of varicose veins when severe If self-care and rubber socks did not help to treat varicose veins or if the situation is more serious, the doctor may recommend:
Treatment of varicose veins
 Laser surgery, cataract surgery, venous occlusion, vasectomy, non-binding surgery.

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