How can I prevent from getting a other varicose vein in my legs?

Stockings. The only treatment that will prevent you from getting more varicose veins is to wear compression stockings. This will prevent you from developing further enlargement and thus pain in current varicose veins. You may need treatment at some point but the stockings will help you most in the long run.
Varicose veins. If you have varicose veins, then you most likely have an underlying vein problem, such as venous insufficiency or venous reflux, which can be very easily treated in the office setting, under local anesthesia, using minimally invasive, laser treatment, with minimal downtime or discomfort. You should be seen by a vein specialist, at an experienced vein treatment center, who can perform an ultrasound.
Varicose veins. this depends on the type of varicose veins you have. Spider veins are more common in women and due to hormonal changes, and as such they may continue to develop through your menstrual cycles through menopause. Larger size varices can be treated, depending upon the issue,, and going forward use of support stockings would be helpful. bioflavinoids.horsechetnut,diosomin,hesperidin may offer benefi.
Heredity. If you have inherited the tendency to develop varicose veins, there is nothing you can do to change that risk, as dr. Korona said. Once you have varicose veins, all you can do about them is to have treatment as dr. Schwartz said. Once treated, wearing graduated compression stockings will help to keep new varicose veins from developing as quickly, as dr. Salartash said. Nothing else helps.
Stockings . The best way to prevent recurrent varicose veins in the long term is stockings. Once the underlying venous insufficiency has been treated then it is time to control the residual veins from getting larger. Wearing stockings will control the veins and reduce the recurrences.

Related Questions

I have varicose veins and “brawny” skin discoloration near my right ankle. What are various ways to relieve, eliminate, and prevent it to get worse?

Stockings. medical grade compression stockings (15-20 mm Hg or higher) will help with symptoms but to eliminate the veins you need to see a phlebologist or vascular surgeon. you need a venous ultrasound to see if you have saphenous vein insufficiency and if so get it treated with a procedure called ELAS. Google it but it is very straight forward. Read more...

Prevention of varicose veins on legs?

Proper support. Staying in shape, exercise frequently (while avoiding leg trauma), wear supportive stockings - especially when traveling long distance where prolonged sitting or standing is unavoidable. Get proper medical evaluation when you begin to notice varicosities on your legs. If you have bad genetics, prevention may not be possible but your efforts will still be worthwhile. Read more...
No good way. Venous incompetence which leads to vv is a result of heredity, pregnancy, lifestyle (prolonged standing/sitting), age, obesity, and there are conservative measures which may help in decreasing the symptoms (leg pain, swelling, fatigue, heaviness, cramping, restless legs): compression hose, exercise, elevation of legs. Trained phlebologist can help advise you. Read more...
None. Unfortunately, the major cause of varicose veins is heredity. If one parent has varicose veins, each child has a 45% chance of getting them. If both parents have them, each child has a 95% chance. There are things you can do that will make your veins bother you more or less, as mentioned by drs. Isobe and tsai, but it you were dealt the varicose vein card from your genetic deck, you are stuck. Read more...
Support Hose. Varicose veins are due to malfunctioning valves of the saphenous system of veins. These veins malfunction for many reasons including genetics, aging, trauma and standing. The best way to try to prevent VV's would be to wear support hose, keep the weight down and stay physically fit. Even doing all of these things is no guarantee that VV's will not occur. Read more...
Treat the cause. Compression stockings can relieve the symptoms of venous insufficiency but they do not address the underlying problem which is dysfunction of the vein valves. It is like putting a broken arm in a sling. It will help the pain while the sling is on but will do nothing to heal the arm. A specialist in venous disease can diagnose and treat this disease with excellent results. Read more...

What can I do to remove and prevent future varicose veins on my legs?

Varicose veins. Support stockings and surgical intervention. Weight loss can help if over weight. Read more...
Often a combination. I would see a vein specialist/phlebologist. A venous ultrasound of your leg veins should be done to find the cause of your varicose veins and make a treatment recommendation. A treatment option that helps symptoms but doesn't make the veins go away is compression stockings. Other more definitive options include laser or radiofrequency ablation, ambulatory phlebectomy, and/or sclerotherapy. I woul. Read more...
Varicose Vein Legs. I recommend that you see a vein specialist (vascular surgeon) for appropriate workup and treatment. The recommendations would depend on a test called a venous reflux ultrasound which will determine the extent and cause of your problem. Treatment recommendation can vary from use of compression stockings to interventional procedures such as laser, vein injections, or surgery. See a vein expert. Read more...

Prevention and care of varicose veins on legs advice needed?

Compression stocking. There are a few things that can probably help. Try to avoid standing for long periods of time, if possible. Lose weight, if overweight. Wear at least 20-30 mm hg graduated compression stockings. Get regular exercise. Unfortunately, you can't can't do anything about aging. The biggest factor is heredity, which you also can't do anything about since you can't change your grandparents. Read more...
Exercise, hose,etc. There is no specific preventive measure. Care with use of 20-30 mm compression hose, exercise (walking is great), elevation of legs in the am and pm for 15 min help diminish the symptoms of incompetent veins. Avoiding obesity will help. Best to see a phlebologist who can fix your legs and give you good advise. Read more...
Compression hose. Exersize, elevate legs when possible, lose weight, analgesics when needed. Read more...

I have had superficial thrombophlebitis in my varicose veins in my left leg. How do I prevent it for the future?

Support socks... And hosiery can help. Consult with your doctor about why you may have had the problem in the first place. You may need to be put on a blood thinner, or at least a daily dose of aspirin. On plane trips, make sure you get up and walk around often. Read more...
Treatment. The best way to prevent getting superficial thrombophlebitis in your varicose veins is to do something about your varicose veins. Treatment nowadays is simple and can be done is a doctor's office with very little discomfort and essentially no down time. The old days of vein stripping surgery, in the us, are pretty well gone. I would recommend seeing a vein specialist to talk about treatment. Read more...
Treat varicose veins. Prevention of recurrent superficial thrombophlebitis of varicose veins centers around the treatment of the varicose veins themselves. There are a variety of treatment options available and i would recommend that you see a vein specialist/phlebologist. In the meatime, compression stockings may aid in preventing recurence. Your physician may want to check you for clotting abnormalites as well. Read more...
Superficial. you should be evaluated to determine if there is a venous reflux issue. This evaluation is best accomplished by a venous Doppler-sonogram. A venous thrombosis in a varicose vein is most likely secondary to venous reflux,, and if so then the vein should be treated most likely with a thermal ablation procedure. Read more...

Is there a good way to prevent varicose veins in the calf?

Inherited ! We can't change inherited disease but can slow down vein formation with prescription strength graduated medical support stockings for prolonged sitting and standing, exercise, leg elevation when at rest, calf muscle pumps( dorsiflexion), natural bioflavonoids, treat veins as they occur: see a vein doc: www.Phlebology.Org. Read more...
See vein specialis. Varicose veins are due to leaking(refluxing) valves usually in the saphenous system. If you already have varicose veins then you should see a vein specialist for a full venous evaluation with a reflux ultrasound. If you don't have vv and are trying to prevent their occurrence, then you should wear support stockings to the knee and keep physically fit . Home remedies do not help to prevent vv. Read more...
Exercise. Even if your legs are in great shape, follow this tip to help improve blood flow, and help keep varicose vein away; mix it up. Standing and sitting for long periods of time isn’t good for your veins; mix up your posture to give yourself a break every 30 minutes. If you know you’re going to stand or sit for an extended period of time, try performing quick calf raises several times an hour. Read more...
Varicose evein. use of support or compression stocking during daily activities especially if your work requires prolonged standing or sitting. Read more...