Everyone has had a cut, a nosebleed, or a tooth pulled. Whatever the reason, any time a blood vessel is torn, blood leaks into the tissue. This bleeding stops within seconds. Certain substances (variables) in your blood, together with specific blood cells (platelets), respond quickly to make your blood clot. Your blood won't clot properly for those who have an issue with your platelets, and you'll continue to bleed after injuries.
If your blood vessels damaged or are diminished for any reason, you might bruise. The bruises that some women notice in their thighs or buttocks called "devils pinches" are usually not serious, but should always be evaluated by a healthcare provider. People with skin may bruise easily, especially on their forearms and in the backs of the hands. That is not a cause for concern.
Probable Treatments for Bleeding
If you're bleeding heavily (hemorrhaging), the first step is always to stop the blood loss and ascertain the cause.
1. If you can, apply direct pressure to the bleeding site.
2. When the bleeding is from an arm or leg injury, you might use a medical tourniquet, but loosen it every couple of minutes.
3. If your gums are bleeding, consider packaging with cotton gauze temporarily.
4. For nosebleeds, lean forward and pinch your nostrils. Never bend your head back.
5. If your bleeding is the result of a clotting abnormality, you might need tests to ascertain the precise issue.Top