Full Question: What kind of headaches are the ones occurring after a nose bleed, and why does a nose bleed occur out of the blue? thank you in advance Maria. Answer: Dear Maria; That's really impossible to tell you via the Internet. High blood pressure can cause both headaches and nose bleeds. Some Migraineurs have reported nose bleeds with Migraines, but those are often also from their blood pressure raising because of the Migraine. Please see your doctor and get this checked out. The only true way to get a diagnosis is by seeing your doctor who can review your medical history and symptoms and conduct an examination. Good luck, John Claude Krusz and Teri Robert If you need to find a headache and Migraine specialist, please see our listing of patient recommended specialists . Another good source of information and support is our forum . To post to the forum, you'll need to register, even if you're already registered on the main sect...
Alternative Names Bleeding from the nose; Epistaxis Home Care Sit down and gently squeeze the soft portion of the nose between your thumb and finger (so that the nostrils are closed) for a full 10 minutes. Lean forward to avoid swallowing the blood and breathe through your mouth. Wait at least 10 minutes before checking if the bleeding has stopped. Many nosebleeds can be controlled in this way if enough time is allowed for the bleeding to stop. It may help to apply cold compresses or ice across the bridge of the nose. Do NOT pack the inside of the nose with gauze. Lying down with a nosebleed is not recommended. You should avoid sniffing or blowing your nose for several hours after a nosebleed. If bleeding persists, a nasal spray decongestant (Afrin, NeoSynephrine) can sometimes be used to close off small vessels and control bleeding. Call your health care provider if Get emergency care if: Bleeding does not stop after 20 minutes Nose bleeding occurs after an injury to the head -- this may sugg...
If you've been told you have high blood pressure you should be thankful for a timely diagnosis. For many people their high blood pressure goes undiagnosed years, and this can be a very dangerous situation.
Essential or primary hypertension It's thought that more than 9 in 10 people with high blood pressure have 'primary hypertension,' which means that there's no single clear cause of it.
However, it is known that certain factors in your lifestyle can contribute to developing the conditions, including:
Your family history
Being of Afro-Caribbean or South Asian origin
Being overweight or obese
Having an unhealthy diet
Drinking alcohol - especially if you binge drink
Lack of exercise
Secondary hypertension Around 1 in 20 people with high blood pressure have 'secondary hypertension'. This means it's linked to another cause, for example:
Kidney conditions such as kidney infection or kidney disease
Narrowing of the arteries
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