Showing posts with the label medicaldisorder

Mini Heart Attack

  Mini Heart Attack: A mini heart attack occurs when there is a temporary blockage in the arteries like a mini-stroke. Symptoms of mini heart attack are typically short-lived and mild. Most people feel normal during and after the mini heart attack is two reasons we call it silent. Mini heart attack symptoms: Some common symptoms are listed below: Chest pain, feeling pressure or squeezing in the chest. You may feel this for several minutes. It may come and go. You also experience pain in the throat. Tiredness and fatigue. Shortness of breath either before or while facing chest pain. Discomfort in the back, jaw, neck, or upper of the stomach. Feeling nauseous Breaking out into a cold sweat. If you ever experience these kinds of symptoms go and seek medical assistance immediately. You have to notice symptoms critically because many people experience mini heart attacks without knowing about them. Lifestyle changes to improve your heart health: Some important changes which all of you have t

Heart Attack

  What is a Heart Attack? The second name of heart attack is myocardial infarction which happens when a part of the heart muscles does not get enough blood. “May” means muscle “cardio” means heart and “infarction means the death of tissue because there is a lack of blood supply. As time passes without treatment to restore normal blood flow, greater will be the chance of damage to heart muscles. A heart attack happens when there is a blockage in the blood flow to the heart so enough oxygen cannot reach the heart. Sometimes you may experience a mini heart attack . Heart Attack Symptoms There are some symptoms of heart attack are listed below: Feeling heaviness on the chest, pain in the chest,arm or below your breastbone. Feeling pain in your back,jaw and throat. Feeling fatigue without doing too much work. Uneven heartbeat rate. Some symptoms appear in some people.Mostly these symptoms appear in womens. Shortness of breath, mostly happens before chest discomfort. Nausea or vomiting Feeli


  Thalassemia Thalassemia is an inherited blood disorder that causes your body to have less hemoglobin than a normal person has in their blood. Hemoglobin enables red blood cells to carry oxygen to the blood. Thalassemia can also cause anemia which makes you weak and you start feeling fatigued. If you have mild thalassemia then you don't need treatment because you can recover yourself and your weakness by eating healthy food and a good diet. But if you have some severe forms of thalassemia then you need regular blood transfusions. Symptoms  If you want to know if you are a thalassemia patient or not? Here is list of some important symptoms of thalassemia: Weakness Fatigue Pale and yellowish skin Swelling in abdomen Growth becomes slow Urine color become dark Deformities in facial bone If someone has just one affected hemoglobin gene then there is little chance of thalassemia. Some patients show symptoms at the birth time but some during development in early one or two years. If you

First trimester

  First Trimester: The first trimester is the premature phase of pregnancy. It starts on the first day of your last period before you are pregnant and even stays until the end of the 13th week. It is a time of great prediction and quick change for both you and your child. Pregnancy is different for every woman. Some women glow with good health during this period of 12 weeks; others feel unconditionally depressed. A woman’s body faces many changes during the first trimester, a period of 12 weeks. Women often start to have care over:  Having a good meal  Different types of parental tests  Gain in weight  Make sure their baby stays healthy Symptoms: The first shows your pregnancy is a missed period. While several physical changes may also take place such as: Mood swings   Caring nature  Puffy breasts  Nausea may be with vomiting or without vomiting  Augmentation in urine  Tiredness  Food longings and disgusts  Stomachache or heartburn  Stultification  Gain in weight  High blood pressure 


  What is autism? Autism is much more common than we think. Almost 1 in 100 people have a problem of autism that’s why 700,000 have been affected with this disease in the UK alone. Autism is a developmental disorder that affects our way of communication with others and affects the ways we make sense about the world around us. Lots of things that people take for granted like body language and metaphors can be confusing and alienating for us. Autism is a spectrum condition so whilst we all share certain difficulties, our autism will affect it in different ways. Some are affected by it at university, in doing a job and some suffer with it for a whole life. Asperger’s Syndrome Asperger’s syndrome is one form of autism.People with Asperger's syndrome are often of average or above average intelligence. They have fewer problems with speech but may still have difficulties with understanding and processing language. For people who suffer from autism , the world can be a confusing mass of pe

postpartum hernia, umibilical hernia

 What is a hernia? The body goes through a lot of changes during pregnancy but in most cases after delivery, these changes go away with the passage of time and you regain your body shape but some stay for a while. After the delivery, it's normal to have a bulge on the lower side of the belly button but if you feel some bulge on the upper side of the belly button this means you have a postpartum hernia. Hernias are not rare and do not show biases between demographics but postpartum hernias are a bit rarer although they are not very common. Types of hernia These are the following types of hernias described below: Ventral hernia A ventral hernia occurs right above the belly button and in the middle of the abdomen. Inguinal hernia An inguinal hernia occurs further down in the pubic region, it usually occurs as a result of the pressure on the groin region during pregnancy. Umbilical hernia Another common area for a postpartum hernia is the belly button this is known as an umbilical hern

Alopecia Areata

 What is alopecia areata? Normally we lose up to 100 hairs from our scalp every day which is normal and in most people, it regrows again but many people lose hair as they grow older. You can also lose hair due to some diseases such as thyroid, diabetes. If you have a certain disease like cancer then due to chemotherapy you lose your hair. Due to stress, lack of protein in our diet, and family background.  Alopecia areata is a medical disorder that causes the loss of hairs in small patches. It is an autoimmune disease that attacks the hair follicles and attacks the growth of the hair. They are mostly in the circle or oval shape but they can be any other shape. Mostly it affects our scalp but it can occur in any part of our body that has hairs. Causes of alopecia areata This disease is due to the attack of the immune system on the hair follicles. The number of lost hairs varies from person to person, in some people it causes the loss of some hairs or patches but in fewer cases, it causes