Causes Dizziness, Pale Face And Blurry Vision?
My blood pressure is 90/60 r n r nIt is not considered normal, but why am I always dizzy … my face is pale … often my vision is suddenly blurry and when I do activities a little more vigorous, for example, gymnastics or ceremonies r nI often sweating cold .. my vision is often suddenly blurry, and also weak .. and if I don’t sit down soon I will faint r n r n That’s my pressure is low but it’s normal because I am an active blood donor … and other people who the blood pressure is the same as mine did not experience what I experienced r n r nI why huh … do I suffer from low blood sugar or hypoglechemicals ?? r nThat causes me to be hypotensive
Hello, Tina Solihat.
Thank you for your question for HealthReplies.com
Hypotension is a condition when the blood pressure in the arteries is lower than normal blood pressure. Reduced blood supply to the brain and other vital organs, can cause lightheadedness, dizziness, unstable or shaky body, and can cause loss of consciousness. Normal blood pressure is less than 120/80 mm Hg. There is no specific number to determine low or too low blood pressure, as long as you do not experience symptoms of hypotension, such as dizziness or lightheadedness, fatigue, weakness, unsteadiness, nausea, fainting, decreased concentration, blurred or blurred vision, pale face, breathing quick, cool, and sweaty skin. If your blood pressure is less than 120/80 mmHg accompanied by these complaints, then you can be declared suffering from hypotension, you can read in full in the following article: Hypotension.
Some of the causes of low blood pressure include:
Lying too long
During the first 24 weeks of pregnancy, blood pressure usually drops.
Decreased blood volume can also cause blood pressure to drop. Significant blood loss from major trauma, dehydration or severe internal bleeding can reduce blood volume, leading to a severe drop in blood pressure.
Heart problems. Heart conditions that can cause low blood pressure are abnormal heartbeats (bradycardia), problems with heart valves, heart attacks and heart failure.
Endocrine problems. Hormone-producing glands in the body's endocrine system, such as an underactive thyroid (hypothyroidism), parathyroid disease, adrenal insufficiency (Addison's disease), low blood sugar and, in some cases, diabetes.
Severe infection (septic shock). Septic shock can occur when bacteria infect the body and enter the bloodstream. The bacteria then produce toxins that affect blood vessels, and cause a profound and life-threatening drop in blood pressure.
Hypotension is mediated by nerves. Unlike orthostatic hypotension, this disorder causes blood pressure to drop after standing for long periods of time, causing symptoms such as dizziness, nausea and fainting.
Malnutrition. Lack of essential vitamin B-12 and folic acid can lead to anemia, which in turn can lead to low blood pressure.
Certain medications, such as diuretic drugs, hypertension drugs, heart medications, beta blockers.
Allergic reaction to anaphylactic shock. Allergic reaction is fatal.
There are several things you can do to reduce the risk of hypotension, including:
Eat foods with balanced nutrition, multiply vegetables and fruits.
Get enough sleep, for 7-8 hours.
Avoid standing for too long.
Avoid drugs that cause hypotension.
Enough water consumption, 8 glasses per day or 2 liters per day.
We recommend that you consult directly with your doctor to find out the underlying cause, and you can get the appropriate treatment.
Thus, hopefully this is useful.