HIGH BLOOD PRESSURE SYMPTOMS CAUSES DIET & TREATMENT

Dr.Armughan Riaz
M.B.B.S, Dip Card
Consultant Cardiologist

 

Tips to prevent head Rushes High blood pressure

Tips to prevent head Rushes High blood pressure, Head rushes usually are the outcome of the side effects of the BP medication and these make the person feel dizziness and faintness, which causes him/her to become disoriented.

Tips to prevent head Rushes High blood pressure

Head rushes usually are the outcome of the side effects of the BP medication and these make the person feel dizziness and faintness, which causes him/her to become disoriented. Abrupt changes in the BP are the direct cause of head rushes, which might just last for a few seconds but impart feelings for quite a long period of time.

When you are disoriented, your involuntary reaction to it would be holding a support or grabbing a chair immediately. But if you are at a place unfamiliar to you, then you might be face trouble to do that. Pain might not be the outcome of the head rushes but dizziness and disorientation might be awkward concerns in public places making people wondering about your health condition.

As mentioned earlier that head rushes themselves do not cause pain but the fact is that the head rushes might be the indirect cause of severe pain. Disorientation usually causes the people to fall down and the ultimate consequence in unembellished pain. Bruising and may be bleeding as well due to tearing of the skin, result after people suddenly collapse and in the meantime hit a furnisher, such as a table corner etc. Still this is a lighter damage as people have broken bones, especially the hip bone, as they hit the ground. Arm or leg bones are also broken.

 

You can avoid head rushes, and two tips, are presented here, to be followed to do this:



When you wake up in the morning, do not get out of the bed and walking straight away, but do it slowly and calmly by keep lying on the bed for a minute or just more than a minute. Start slight movement of your legs and then get up, but remain seated in your bed. Get to the edge of the bed and get your legs out and put on the floor, but again remain seated, but at the edge of the bed though, for another 30 seconds. Now you can get up but still don’t start walking but remain standing for some time and if you feel dizziness, sit back again. But if you experience no bad feeling, you are good enough to walk. These short pauses are for allowing sufficient time for your blood pressure to stabilize.

When you push a chair away from the table to make room for yourself to get up, you tend to do this by bending forward and in meantime you might take your head below  your knees and raising the blood pressure in your head region. After this you suddenly get up and your head region BP suddenly drops, causing head rush. It is easily avoided by keep seated straight on the chair after pushing the chair back by bending yourself. This allows blood flow in your body to normalize. The other way is simply not to bend while you push the chair back from the table, provided this is possible, if not, you can go for the previous method.

Generally, you can implement similar approach of small pauses to the movement of any of your body part to avoid dizziness and disorientation.

 



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