Dangerous Health Signs Of Having Cold Hands And Feet



You’ve heard the term “cold feet” before, right? It’s usually used as an expression for when someone gets too nervous and backs out of something. Well, there’s a little more to it than that.

Cold hands and feet are a real thing we all get sometimes. It just depends on the temperature of the room you’re in. But are you getting cold hands and feet more frequently? That might be a sign of a more pressing health problem. Let’s talk about those health problems today. Do you have anemia? Are your arteries not as healthy as they should be? What exactly is Raynaud’s disease? We’re talking about all of this AND more…

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Timestamps:
Intro – 0:00

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Summary:
Just like an air conditioner senses the temperature and adjusts the airflow accordingly, your body is designed to control your temperature. It’s almost as if it’s a machine itself.

During the summer, it was using a physical phenomenon called evaporative cooling. This cools you down. The sweat on your skin absorbs the heat when it evaporates, but in that process, it loses fluid and your body tells you to get some water. But you’re attracted more to cold drinks and cold water. That’s because the cold water reduces your temperature and prevents overheating.

When it’s cold outside, your body makes sure to keep the blood flowing to your core and vital organs in order to keep them warm and working properly. This changes the blood flow to your hands and feet, making them feel cold. This is normal. The blood vessels in your hands and feet become narrow when it’s cold in order to prevent heat loss from your core.

Some people have colder feet and hands naturally. There’s no underlying disease with them. It’s a fairly common condition. When your hands and feet naturally get cold, you just need to take extra precautions in cold weather.

Some people work in very cold environments. Meatpackers, military personnel, mountain climbers, hunters, and rescue workers are some of the people who need special protective clothing to keep themselves warm.

Being in a very cold environment carries the danger of frostbite and permanent damage to hands and feet. These people develop a tolerance for the cold. Fishermen can work with their bare hands in extremely cold weather. Women are at higher risk of cold injury because their hands and feet cool faster.

If your feet and hands have been too cold lately, or if you notice additional symptoms, such as color changes in your fingers, there are a few things you can do. So many things can make your hands and feet cold. Your own body has a baseline, and a natural response to cold temperatures.

The most common conditions that can cause coldness in your limbs are related to poor blood circulation or nerve damage in your hands or feet.

Anemia is a condition where you have fewer healthy red blood cells than normal. It’s usually caused by an iron deficiency.
When you have an iron deficiency, your red blood cells may not have enough hemoglobin to transport oxygen from your lungs to the rest of your body. The result can be cold fingers and toes.

Several women worldwide suffer from anemia. This might be a reason why so many get cold hands and feet. A blood test can determine if your blood has less iron than what it needs. Eating more iron-rich food and taking iron supplements can help relieve your cold hands and feet.

For more information, please watch the video until the very end.
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