Frequent Nosebleeds When Tired?
introduce my name, sasa. I have a friend who has frequent nosebleeds when he gets tired. He also often felt pain in the abdomen of the former operation 6 years ago, which was a knife stab operation near the navel. apparently there is a wound on the former operation. So I want to ask if there is a connection between nosebleeds and stomach pain?
Hello, Sasa. Thank you for the question submitted to HealthReplies.com. We can understand the concern you feel.
Nosebleeds are bleeding from the nose. Based on the location of the blood vessels involved, there are 2 types of nosebleeds, namely: (1) sourced from blood vessels in the front of the nose; and (2 are from blood vessels in the back of the nose. Approximately 90% of nosebleeds are the type that comes from blood vessels in the front of the nose. In general, bleeding can stop on its own or can be controlled with simple measures.
There are a number of possible causes of nosebleeds, including: trauma (due to nose picking, bumps, blows, exhalation, exhalation of foreign objects into the nose, or broken nose), cold weather, dry air, after an upper respiratory tract infection, exposure to substances chemicals (such as the use of nasal spray), or disorders of the blood clotting system. In general, it can be said that there is no direct relationship between the history of abdominal injury that had occurred several years earlier with the occurrence of nosebleeds at this time.
Taking into account the condition that nosebleeds complaints on your friend keep repeating, we recommend that your friend be examined by a doctor or ENT specialist so that you can immediately evaluate and handle the required treatment.
At home, if the patient experiences a nosebleed, the initial steps to take are as follows:
Position the patient sitting with the body position leaning slightly forward. The head remains raised so that blood is not sucked into the respiratory tract because of the risk of choking. Press both nostrils of the patient with a tissue or clean cloth for 10-15 minutes with strength and stable pressure. Ask the patient to breathe through the mouth while the nose is pressed. After 10-15 minutes, release the pressure. See if the bleeding has stopped. Generally nosebleeds originating from blood vessels in the front of the nose can stop with this treatment technique. If the bleeding has not stopped, repeat steps 1-3. To enrich insight, you can read articles about nosebleeds. Thus information from us. Hopefully always healthy. May be useful.