Frequent Headaches Accompanied By Nosebleeds In A History Of Accidents With Severe Impact To The Head?
Hello. R nI want to ask, I have always had anemia. Even already spelled out from a teenage age maybe I just found out about it. I often have dizziness, headaches. Even limp even though I sleep. And somehow. I don’t know because of the anemia since I let it. I gradually started getting nosebleeds. Quite often, maybe 3-4 times a week. On the other hand, I also had an accident, and my head was hit by a knock which was probably quite hard. I don’t know, but my brother who took care of me told me. He said I was in a coma for two days. After that incident, I felt more and more headaches, which made me stand up and felt like the earth was turning around at once. When I got out of the hospital. I was not told why, so I decided to check with the doctor myself (but not the previous doctor). I was told, try rongsen better first. For fear there is also a crack in the head. But until now I don’t want to do the rongsen. R n r nThe question is, I think why is this. Please explain. R nThank you.
Good evening, thanks for asking at HealthReplies.com. Before continuing, what you need to understand is that your condition is very likely not to be related to each other. Especially the part between anemia and the accident. Other people can have accidents which, if they are severe enough, put him in a coma for days even though he doesn't have a history of anemia and nosebleeds like you feel. So you have to realize that the first half of your story and the last half of your story, even though it may rarely be experienced by other people and you haven't found an explanation, are not related to one another.
Starting with anemia or lack of red blood cells in the body. Red blood cells function to deliver oxygen and nutrients to tissues, so indeed among the symptoms experienced by anemia people are weakness, lack of energy, dizziness, tightness, pallor, and so on. The causes are various. It could be because the body does not have enough material to make red blood cells (in folic acid deficiency anemia or iron deficiency anemia), it could be because something is destroying red blood cells (viral infections, chronic diseases, hemolytic anemia) and it could be due to conditions. bleeding as in a mother who is giving birth.
Then the nosebleed, this is not necessarily related to the anemia you have. Among the causes of nosebleeds are the presence of nasal polyps, inflammatory conditions in the sinus cavities of the skull, injured nasal walls, blowing your nose too hard, too hot and dry temperatures, nasal tumors, and blood clotting disorders.
Likewise with the spinning sensation or vertigo you feel after an accident. The reason could be due to brain bleeding, brain tumors, anxiety disorders, injuries to the inner ear, headaches, and many more.
So what we want to say, if you really feel disturbed and want to know about your condition, you must go to the doctor concerned. Which if you are confused about which specialist you should go to, our advice is that you should check with a general practitioner first, so that it can be analyzed, which of the complaints you experience are related and which are separate conditions. If it is classified and feels complicated, your GP will determine which specialist is the most appropriate for you. And in diagnosing this disease, doctors sometimes need the help of supporting examinations because of limited human capabilities. That's why to answer your questions about roughly what you are experiencing, it is possible to find out only with an x-ray examination.
Meanwhile, avoid stress, cigarette smoke, maintain a healthy lifestyle with regular exercise, drink lots of water, consume healthy and nutritious foods, and don't be afraid to see a doctor. So, hopefully it answers your question.