blood clots

Blood clots, like cerebral venous sinus thrombosis or embolisms, can be dangerous. Here are the signs to look out for, and what to do about it.
Medical professionals are urging people not to panic after federal authorities suspended the use of the Johnson & Johnson coronavirus vaccine, citing a very small number of potentially fatal blood clots.
"We are going beyond the standard practices for safety monitoring," the drug company said amid concerns about its coronavirus vaccine.
Doctors were stunned that the curious clot came out of the patient completely intact.
Doctors removed blood clots caused by a fall about two months ago, the game show host says.
Venous Stasis Immobilization (patient stays in bed) Physical therapy is not available Being on an airplane or in a car for
Hours spent watching TV is a pretty good way to see how sedentary you are.
A huge part of who I am now was redefined from this single incident.
Unknown to many Americans, Hillary Clinton has shown courage in overcoming the challenge of recurrent blood clots. Her story reminds us of the health threat that excess blood clotting poses.
With the right diet, recreational chew toys and regular home dental care, you may be able to reduce the frequency of professional cleanings for your pet. Dental work can be expensive, and as with any medical procedure, it carries inherent risks.
I'm not sure which frightened me more -- the embolism itself, or the helpful nurse who asked me if I had a will and an advance health care directive. Regardless, I feel I've been given a tremendous gift, and I don't want to waste it. As soon as I can take a deep breath again, I intend to shout that from a rooftop.
Several years ago I woke up one Monday morning and it felt like someone had painted my right eye shut; only a sliver of light made it through the dark red that now consumed my eyesight. After a much panicked call to my ex-wife Arlene she gathered the kids together, picked me up, and drove me to the hospital.
A condition called cardiomyopathy had enlarged his heart, and blood clots were wracking his body -- 28 in all. Doctors cleared
Women everywhere are taking the pill for longer or shorter periods of their lives, and we are all told about stroke and blood clots as a potential side effect. But we all think that this will never happen to me. And now it happened to me!
The study included more than 1.6 million women who gave birth at California hospitals between 2005 and 2010. Of these women
When my doctor agreed to see me immediately without an appointment, I should have known something was wrong.
One pregnant woman in a thousand may develop a potentially life threatening blood clot. The good news is that blood clots are almost always preventable.
Do you have other advice? Tell us: openreporting@huffingtonpost.com Finally, a reader writes about a related condition: If
If you have to sit for several hours -- especially for longer than six hours -- make sure you get up and move around as much