.
 
 
No. Name No. Name
       
1. Blood Pressure 5. Peripheral Vascular Disease
       
2. Cholesterol 6. Stress
       
3. Diabetes 7. Stroke
       
4. Obesity 8. Vascular Diseases
       
 
     
 
Overview (STRESS):
 

What is peripheral vascular disease?

Peripheral vascular disease is a condition in which the arteries that carry blood to the arms or the legs become narrower or blocked due to the formation of fatty material in the wall. If the build- up reduces blood flow mildly, there may be no noticeable symptoms at all. The fatty material thus interferes with the normal flow of blood, and starves the muscles of oxygen. When the build-up of fatty material reduces the blood flow significantly, then the limbs start aching on walking short distance. Such aching subsides on taking rest, which is called intermittent claudicating. When the arteries are further narrowed, the deficiency in the supply of blood and oxygen causes gangrene of the toes or fingers.

The most general cause of PVD is atherosclerosis (often called hardening of the arteries). Atherosclerosis is a steady process in which fat, cholesterol and other substances mount up in the walls of the arteries developing a substance called "plaque" that clots the blood vessels. Eventually, this fatty substance can erode the wall of the artery diminishing its elasticity (stretchiness) and further disturb proper blood flow. Plaques can also rupture, causing debris to migrate downstream within an artery and cause more severe symptoms, which may lead to gangrene of toes. Since atherosclerosis is a common disorder, it may not be restrained to a single artery but may involve arteries in other areas of the body as well. Some of the more regularly affected areas are the arteries of the arms, kidneys, neck, and the most important being the HEART. Heart attack, Stroke, and gangrene of legs are the most predictable consequence of damaged arteries.

Recognition of PVD:
Mostly people with PVD, experience leg pain, numbness or other symptoms - but many people ignore these signs as "a normal part of aging" and do not seek medical help. Only about half of those with symptoms have been diagnosed with PVD and are seeing a doctor for further treatment.

The most usual symptom of PVD is painful cramping in the legs or hips, particularly while walking. This symptom occurs when there is not enough blood circulation to the leg muscles during exercise. The pain typically goes away when the muscles are given a rest. This symptom is therefore called Intermittent Claudicating.

Symptoms of PVD:
 » Leg or hip pain during walking
 » The pain stops when you rest
 » Numbness and tingling of legs
 » Burning or aching pain in feet or toes when resting
 » Ulcer on leg and heel that won’t heal
 » Cold legs and feet
 » Color changes in skin of legs or feet
 » Loss of hair on legs

 
Diagnosis (STRESS):
 
What is peripheral vascular disease?
Peripheral vascular disease is a condition in which the arteries that carry blood to the arms or the legs become narrower or blocked due to the formation of fatty material in the wall. If the build- up reduces blood flow mildly, there may be no noticeable symptoms at all. The fatty material thus interferes with the normal flow of blood, and starves the muscles of oxygen. When the build-up of fatty material reduces the blood flow significantly, then the limbs start aching on walking short distance. Such aching subsides on taking rest, which is called intermittent claudicating. When the arteries are further narrowed, the deficiency in the supply of blood and oxygen causes gangrene of the toes or fingers.

The most general cause of PVD is atherosclerosis (often called hardening of the arteries). Atherosclerosis is a steady process in which fat, cholesterol and other substances mount up in the walls of the arteries developing a substance called "plaque" that clots the blood vessels. Eventually, this fatty substance can erode the wall of the artery diminishing its elasticity (stretchiness) and further disturb proper blood flow. Plaques can also rupture, causing debris to migrate downstream within an artery and cause more severe symptoms, which may lead to gangrene of toes.

Since atherosclerosis, is a common disorder, it may not be restrained to a single artery but may involve arteries in other areas of the body as well. Some of the more regularly affected areas are the arteries of the arms, kidneys, neck, and the most important being the HEART. Heart attack, Stroke, and gangrene of legs are the most predictable consequence of damaged arteries.

Recognition of PVD:
Mostly people with PVD, experience leg pain, numbness or other symptoms - but many people ignore these signs as "a normal part of aging" and do not seek medical help. Only about half of those with symptoms have been diagnosed with PVD and are seeing a doctor for further treatment.

The most usual symptom of PVD is painful cramping in the legs or hips, particularly while walking. This symptom occurs when there is not enough blood circulation to the leg muscles during exercise. The pain typically goes away when the muscles are given a rest. This symptom is therefore called Intermittent Claudicating.

Symptoms of PVD:
 » Leg or hip pain during walking
 » The pain stops when you rest
 » Numbness and tingling of legs
 » Burning or aching pain in feet or toes when resting
 » Ulcer on leg and heel that won’t heal
 » Cold legs and feet
 » Color changes in skin of legs or feet
 » Loss of hair on legs

 
Treatments (STRESS):
 

What is peripheral vascular disease?
Peripheral vascular disease is a condition in which the arteries that carry blood to the arms or the legs become narrower or blocked due to the formation of fatty material in the wall. If the build- up reduces blood flow mildly, there may be no noticeable symptoms at all. The fatty material thus interferes with the normal flow of blood, and starves the muscles of oxygen. When the build-up of fatty material reduces the blood flow significantly, then the limbs start aching on walking short distance. Such aching subsides on taking rest, which is called intermittent claudicating. When the arteries are further narrowed, the deficiency in the supply of blood and oxygen causes gangrene of the toes or fingers.

The most general cause of PVD is atherosclerosis (often called hardening of the arteries). Atherosclerosis is a steady process in which fat, cholesterol and other substances mount up in the walls of the arteries developing a substance called "plaque" that clots the blood vessels. Eventually, this fatty substance can erode the wall of the artery diminishing its elasticity (stretchiness) and further disturb proper blood flow. Plaques can also rupture, causing debris to migrate downstream within an artery and cause more severe symptoms, which may lead to gangrene of toes.

Since atherosclerosis, is a common disorder, it may not be restrained to a single artery but may involve arteries in other areas of the body as well. Some of the more regularly affected areas are the arteries of the arms, kidneys, neck, and the most important being the HEART. Heart attack, Stroke, and gangrene of legs are the most predictable consequence of damaged arteries.

Recognition of PVD:

Mostly people with PVD, experience leg pain, numbness or other symptoms - but many people ignore these signs as "a normal part of aging" and do not seek medical help. Only about half of those with symptoms have been diagnosed with PVD and are seeing a doctor for further treatment.

The most usual symptom of PVD is painful cramping in the legs or hips, particularly while walking. This symptom occurs when there is not enough blood circulation to the leg muscles during exercise. The pain typically goes away when the muscles are given a rest. This symptom is therefore called Intermittent Claudicating.

Symptoms of PVD:

 » Leg or hip pain during walking
 » The pain stops when you rest
 » Numbness and tingling of legs
 » Burning or aching pain in feet or toes when resting
 » Ulcer on leg and heel that won’t heal
 » Cold legs and feet
 » Color changes in skin of legs or feet
 » Loss of hair on legs
 
Although we have attempted to provide you with the causes, diagnosis, remedies, and treatments for the above mentioned diseases. We suggest you to consult your personal physician by providing your medical history for getting information for any of these diseases.
 

 
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