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You’ve developed a strange little numbness and tingling in the fingers of your left hand. It doesn’t really hurt, but it’s just.... odd. Maybe the tingling goes away on its own and you don’t think about it again. Or maybe it sticks around and even starts to slowly grow so that now your forearm is numb, too. Do you call the doctor? For some tingling fingers.... There are many possible causes of numb fingers. Let’s assume that you didn’t just break your fingers; because if you had, you’d be in the emergency room seeking medical attention. The numbness could be caused by (but less frequently) frostbite, leprosy, or rare genetic disorders, such as Haim-Munk syndrome or hereditary neuropathy with liability to pressure palsies . Do you have diabetes? Pernicious anemia? Hypothyroidism? Peripheral vascular disease? Lupus? Raynaud’s syndrome? Guillaine-Barre syndrome? Cervi...
Symptoms and Complications Raynaud's Phenomenon Raynaud's phenomenon is often the first sign of the scleroderma disease process. With this condition, small blood vessels constrict in the fingers, toes, ears, and sometimes even the nose. Attacks of Raynaud's phenomenon can occur several times a day, and are often brought on or worsened by exposure to cold. Warmth relieves these attacks. In severe cases, attacks can develop regardless of the temperature. Severe cases may also cause open sores or damage to the skin and bones, if the circulation is cut off for too long. Typically, the fingers go through three color changes: First, they become very pale. As the blood flow is cut off, they turn a bluish color, usually in the top two sections of the second and third fingers. Finally, when blood flow returns, the fingers become red. Tingling and pain can occur in the affected regions.
Click the icon to see an image of Raynaud's phenomenon. Raynaud's is very common and occurs in 3 - 5% of the general ...
Generic Name: GUAIFENESIN/PSEUDOEPHEDRINE - ORAL Pronounced: (gweye-FEN-eh-sin/sue-doh-eff-ED-rin) Chest Congestion Relief D Oral Interactions
The effects of some drugs can change if you take other
drugs or herbal products at the same time. This can increase your risk for
serious side effects or may cause your medications not to work correctly. These
drug interactions are possible, but do not always occur. Your doctor or
pharmacist can often prevent or manage interactions by changing how you use
your medications or by close monitoring.
To help your doctor and pharmacist give you the best care,
be sure to tell your doctor and pharmacist about all the products you use
(including prescription drugs, nonprescription drugs, and herbal products)
before starting treatment with this product. While using this product, do not
start, stop, or change the dosage of any other medicines you are using without
your doctor's approval.
Some drugs that...
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