Please note: If you are looking for information about using anti-viral products against varicose vains, visit our Varicose Vains page.
Viruses, bacteria, and fungal infections can spread into your bloodstream by causing the blood vessels inside your skin to become constricted. When this happens, the blood flow to your blood vessels decreases dramatically. This can lead to a variety of symptoms, from fatigue to infection to increased blood pressure. The main symptoms of constriction and decreased blood flow are called varicose veins. Most people will have at least one varicose vein; if you have more than one, they are often treated by the same doctors.
People who develop varicose veins usually develop them in their thrombosis, a blockage in a blood vessel. The most common cause of varicose veins is an infection that is infected. Many people will develop varicose veins with varicose uveitis (VUE) after a heart attack. But other people will have varicose veins while they are pregnant. When the pregnancy goes well, the veins might stay in a woman's bloodstream for an unknown amount of time after birth, as a result of a blood clot.
If you think you have a varicose vein, you might want to ask your doctor or pharmacist what you need to do.