I will provide information about the risks and possible benefits of varicose vains in more detail later.
What is varicose vains? The body is constantly repairing and repairing itself, and we all have a small pocket of body tissue, known as a varicose vein, or VV. There are about 1,000 VV in your body, or about 1-2 percent of the body's total vascular supply. VVs make it very difficult for blood to get from one part of your body to another. They have to be replaced, and they can also cause problems if they become infected or clogged up. In a healthy person, these vices should be pretty rare. If they get too close to a damaged artery or artery-related blood vessel, they cause a blockage and are sometimes referred to as a clogged artery. If a patient has an open VV, a blood clot in his or her VV can also become infected. If the patient's condition worsens, it could be an obstruction in the VV and the patient will require an artery- or vessel-related blood vessel graft or a bypass operation. The best way to avoid this complication is to avoid a VV if you can. And, if you do have a VV, you can usually avoid getting any clots in your body by using an anti-inflammatory drug or a calcium channel blocker.