Learn About Raynaud's
Monday, 11 November 2019 | Olivia
There's nothing more depressing in winter than a frosty home, but an enormous heating bill isn't that much better. This list of ways to reduce your heating bill spans from the basic to the technological.
Thursday, 28 March 2019
Secondary form Raynaud's disease can be caused by an underlying condition and can often be more serious than primary form Raynaud's. If you have a long history of working with power tools, heavy machinery and vibrating equipment, then you are at risk of a secondary form of Raynaud's called Vibration White Finger. This short article explains what Vibration White Finger is, before explaining some easy ways to prevent the condition.
Thursday, 6 December 2018
Raynaud's disease is extremely common, yet many people don't know which steps to take to prevent Raynaud's episodes and many more don't even know that they have the condition. There is plenty of advice for protecting your hands, though less so for your toes, despite Raynaud's in toes causing difficulty walking in extreme cases. To solve this deficit in Raynaud's toe prevention advice, this article explains How to Prevent Raynaud's in Toes, explaining how with a few tips and tricks you can make winter more bearable.
Thursday, 29 November 2018
If you suffer from Sjögren's Syndrome then you're more likely to suffer from Raynaud's disease. Between 15% and 30% of Sjögren's sufferers also suffer from Raynaud's, which drastically affects the experience of both conditions especially during the winter months. This short article explains the links between the two conditions, and gives some recommendations on how to make living with Sjögren's and Raynaud's a little bit easier.
Thursday, 22 November 2018
Raynaud's disease can take anywhere between a few minutes and a few hours to subside, with your fingers, toes and other extremities remaining either a white colour or a blue colour with numbing, tingling and pain. Although there is no cure, Raynaud's is generally nothing to worry about, but that doesn't mean you can't take precautions to ward off attacks. This article explains How to Prevent Raynaud's in Hands, perfect for those who are concerned about a long winter ahead.
Thursday, 15 November 2018
Cold hands are normal even in warm temperatures, as they are a sign that your body is regulating its temperature. Persistent cold hands however are more of a concern, and if you find your hands staying cold for a significant amount of time along with other troublesome symptoms, it may be a sign that you need to start asking questions. This article explains the reasons why you suffer from cold hands, what it could mean, and the steps you can take to make living with cold hands easier.
Thursday, 8 November 2018
Raynaud's disease can cause your extremities (usually your fingers and toes) to sting, go numb and develop pins and needles, while also turning either white or blue. It is usually caused by a slight or severe change in temperature, and stress and lifestyle choices can also play a role. There are a few home tricks to discover if you do have Raynaud's, and, if that's the case, plenty of things you can do to alleviate the symptoms.
Tuesday, 6 November 2018 | Admin
If you're suffering from Raynaud's disease, you're probably aware that this puts you at risk of developing scleroderma as well. Though the chances of developing scleroderma are slim, it's still important to familiarise yourself with the condition, as it can be fatal when left untreated. This article is here to guide you through the facts of scleroderma and help you stay on top of your health.
Tuesday, 6 November 2018 | Admin
If you suffer from lupus, you might be at an increased risk of developing secondary Raynaud's disease. While there is currently no cure for lupus, signs and symptoms of Raynaud's syndrome are relatively easy to treat. Learn more about both conditions and their link, as well as what you can do to treat Raynaud's disease, by reading our blog now.
2 CommentsTuesday, 12 December 2017 | John
Everyone knows the feeling of having cold hands and feet on a chilly day, but for sufferers of Raynaud's disease, this feeling is all too common and can sometimes feel like an inescapable part of everyday life. While most people can simply go indoors or sit by a fire to heat their extremities, those with Raynaud's will often have to take extra measures, and even these will sometimes be insufficient. At RaynaudsDisease, we're committed to helping those with Raynauds, and while we stock plenty of products to provide warmth and comfort, often the most important first step is proper education.