Fourth, Paget-Schroder Syndrome (PSS)
This It is a rare type of deep vein thrombosis that usually occurs in young healthy people who often use upper arm exercises, such as swimming and playing baseball. The vein will be squeezed by the surrounding muscles. This pressure, combined with repeated exercise, can cause blood clots to appear on the shoulders. Symptoms such as swelling, chest pain, and blue skin may appear suddenly. It can be serious if it is not treated immediately.
5. Myocardial infarction (heart attack)
Heart artery It can be blocked by a sticky fat called plaque. A blood clot that forms on the plaque cuts off the blood flow to the heart. If not treated quickly, part of the heart muscle may die. A heart attack usually causes squeezing pain in the chest. Women may have other symptoms, such as back pain or fatigue.
VI. Superior vena cava thrombosis
Chest This large vein of blood returns blood from the upper body to the heart. Usually this type of clot is caused by a catheter embedded in the vein (used to deliver the drug into the body). The doctor may remove it to treat the blood clot or leave it in. Regardless, blood-thinning drugs may be needed to prevent more blood clots.
VII. Jugular vein thrombosis
The two sets of jugular veins in the neck bring blood back from the head and neck heart. When you have catheters in these veins, blood clots can easily form. Cancer, surgery, or the use of intravenous drugs can also cause jugular vein thrombosis. These clots may disperse, flow to your lungs, and become PEs.
8. Thrombotic stroke
When a blood clot blocks the brain When blood flows through the arteries, part of the brain begins to die. Warning signs of stroke include weakness in the face and arms, and difficulty speaking. If you think you have a stroke, you must respond quickly, otherwise you may be unable to speak or hemiplegia. The earlier the treatment, the greater the chance of brain recovery.
Nine. May-Senna syndrome
Also known as iliac In venous compression syndrome, the right iliac artery carries blood to the right leg, and the left iliac vein brings blood from your left leg back to the heart. These two blood vessels cross in the pelvis. Normally, this does not cause problems. But for people with May-Serner syndrome, the arteries squeeze the veins into the spine, making the left leg more likely to have blood clots. When a young woman's lower body suddenly swells, this needs to be considered.
X. Portal vein thrombosis
The portal vein removes blood from the digestive tract And the spleen is transported to the liver. Patients with liver cirrhosis or those with a tendency to clot may develop portal vein thrombosis. Small clots usually cause no symptoms, and doctors may not treat them. However, if the venous pressure behind the blood clot increases, an enlarged spleen, abdominal swelling, and bleeding may occur. The doctor will treat these symptoms and may try to stop the blood clot from getting bigger.
Eleven. Budd-Chiari syndrome
Blood clot meeting Narrowing or blocking the veins that carry blood from the liver to the heart. It is different from portal vein thrombosis, but has some of the same symptoms, including an enlarged spleen, abdominal swelling, and bleeding. The main problem is the liver, which cannot function properly. If the damage is severe, you may need a liver transplant.
Ten2. Renal vein thrombosis
A kidney disease called nephrotic syndrome can form a clot in any vein that flows out of the kidney. You may not have symptoms of a slow-growing clot. A blood clot that occurs suddenly can cause you back pain and blood in your urine. When you have only one kidney or both kidneys have venous blood clots, your kidneys may stop working.
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