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Varicose Veins
What Are Varicose Veins? Posted by Joe Stewart

A varicose vein is a condition caused by thin or damaged vein walls and valves. They may form whenever blood pressure increases inside your veins. Many reasons these occur can be pregnancy, constipation, a tumor, or being overweight and obese. The most common signs of varicose veins are in the legs, but sometimes varicose veins form in other parts of the body. Different Types of Varicose Veins Another type of varicose vein are hemorrhoids that originate in the rectum. Varicoceles

Cardiologist with patient
What Is Peripheral Artery Disease? Never Ignore These Signs Posted by Brookhaven Heart

You might not hear the phrase “peripheral artery disease” thrown around in casual conversation, but it’s surprisingly common among United States residents. It’s estimated that the disease affects more than 8.5 million people, and some might not even realize they’re dealing with PAD. Symptoms can be subtle and gradual, which makes the disease difficult to spot. What Is Peripheral Artery Disease? Peripheral artery disease occurs when the blood vessels located outside the heart and brain are negatively affected by a

Cardiologist with patient
5 Common Coronary Artery Disease Medications and What They Do Posted by Brookhaven Heart

These days, anyone suffering from coronary artery disease visits a physician promptly. Taking care of your heart is crucial, and the right medication can make all the difference. These five coronary artery disease medications have proven quite effective at treating symptoms. Some work better than others, of course. You’ll wish to speak with your doctor regarding which medication would best benefit your needs. Antiplatelets When it comes to sealing wounds and preventing bleeding, blood platelets, known as thrombocytes, help to

Cardiologist with patient
Signs and Symptoms of Peripheral Artery Disease Posted by Brookhaven Heart

Peripheral artery disease is a relatively common circulatory issue in which narrowed arteries significantly reduce blood flow to the extremities. When you develop peripheral artery disease, your limbs – typically the legs – do not receive enough blood. This causes numerous symptoms, including leg pain while walking (claudication). PAD is only the beginning, though. It is likely a sign of widespread accumulation of fatty deposits in the arteries. This condition further reduces blood flow to the heart and brain, along with

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