It Is Sore And Looks Like A Lot Of Tendons In The Leg?
My leg muscles appear a lot like a cyclist even though I don’t exercise but I work as a barber which takes a long time to stand up and when I wake up my feet feel achy if the soles of my feet are squeezed they feel very good and when I wake up even when I wake up looks a lot even though my feet are not active (after sleeping). r nWhat disease am I experiencing? Do I have a lot of blood that accumulates in my legs when I stand for a long time so that it becomes a burden on my muscles and widens because of too much blood? What’s the solution?
Hello, Curious, thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
Leg aches and looks like a lot of tendons in your legs can be caused by several possible causes:
1. Varicose veins, or varicose veins, are dilated veins under the skin that are larger than 3 mm in diameter.
2. Teleangiectasia, or dilation of small blood vessels in the skin.
3. Stasis dermatitis, or inflammation of the skin due to problems with the veins.
The aforementioned diseases are often caused because there is a buildup of blood in the lower body (legs) due to prolonged standing activity or due to aging which causes the veins to have difficulty directing blood to the heart. This buildup of blood can cause veins to dilate and cause leg pain and soreness. Some of these things can be done to relieve symptoms:
1. Using anti-varicose stockings, ask your doctor.
2. Take time to rest your feet for a while while working.
3. Lie down with your feet higher than your body.
4. Maintain an ideal body weight by eating nutritiously and getting enough exercise.
5. Overcome pain by taking paracetamol or applying a painkiller on the affected area.
6. Keep clean to prevent infection.
7. Use comfortable shoes.
To find out the exact cause, you can consult a doctor especially if it does not go away after trying the things above or there is itching, pain / heat to the touch, looks swollen, redness, or the legs are difficult to move. The doctor will treat according to the cause.
That's all, hopefully it's useful.
Greetings, dr. Sarah Rizqia.