Between adolescence and menopause, menstruators have a unique ebb-and-flow of the major reproductive hormones produced by the ovaries. The ebb-and-flow of these hormones are associated with a variety of events that occur in the body. Some of these events are regular inconveniences, and can have a small impact on daily life. Nosebleeds are one of these events. Among members of the support groups I participate in, concerns surrounding nosebleeds routinely come up. Most often the question relates to the possibility of nasal endometriosis.
Bloody tears: Rare case of ‘vicarious menstruation’ diagnosed in India
Hematopathology Case Study: A 23 Year Old Man with Epistaxis, Fever and Pancytopenia – Lablogatory
The following case study focuses on a four-year-old boy who has a two-year history with intermittent epistaxis. Test your knowledge by reading the background information below and making the proper selection. Nosebleeds last approximately 20 to 30 minutes and occur approximately three to four times a month. The mother reports some mild-moderate bruising with vaccines in the past. She occasionally noticed bruising on his extremities but reports that he is a very active child, and she thought this was normal.
A Water-Damaged Home and Health of Occupants: A Case Study
A 14 year old female arrived at the emergency room with her mother and grandmother complaining of extremely heavy menstrual bleeding. Blood work was ordered. The mother called home to ask her husband for details and reported that her daughter had been diagnosed with Immune Thrombocytopenic Purpura ITP 10 years earlier but was not very clear on the treatments.
In the vast majority of cases, a bleeding nose has nothing to do with a serious health condition. It may be a problem if it happens often or is too intense. This is a symptom that most people have experienced at least once throughout our lives.