Diabetic Cold Medicine-The causes of cold feet are very numerous. Often they are caused by a lack of circulation. Mostly constricted vessels or too low blood pressure are responsible for this. At the body-distant places (Akren), the defect is the first noticeable and leads to cold feet or cold hands. It can only come to an oxygen deficiency of the tissue with an almost complete closure of many vessels.
In the majority of cases, the feet have to be plugged into thick socks or padded shoes due to the outside temperatures, so as not to get cold. The reason is that in cold conditions the body narrows the blood vessels. The lower blood flow we perceive as cold feet. Why the body reacts to cold in this way becomes understandable only at lower temperatures. The center of the body is the best circulation in the body, as it is where the vital organs are. The proximity to the heart allows the blood to flow through the organs in short distances, in large blood vessels, and with little effort. The farthest away are the hands and the feet. In extreme cold, it would cost the body too much heat and energy to keep your feet warm. The heat is needed rather in the vital organs, otherwise, their metabolism would come to a standstill. The heat loss is countered with narrowed vessels, which we perceive as cold feet.
Even wet feet quickly become cold feet. The cause lies in the properties of the water. Water can only store heat badly and loses it quickly to the environment. The body heat is therefore released by the wetness as fast as it was taken.
Especially young women often suffer from a disease that is actually not: low blood pressure (hypotension). Low blood pressure has been shown to lower the risk of suffering from cardiovascular disease. However, especially in the colder season, low blood pressure can be a cause of cold feet. In older people, low blood pressure can also cause constricted vessels or a weak heart.
A variety of diseases leads over time to vascular changes, which is noticeable in the legs with poorly blooded, cold feet. The colloquial arteriosclerosis (arteriosclerosis), the vessels become narrower. The result is circulatory disorders, which manifest themselves among other things as cold feet. One of the most common causes of cold feet is smoking. The consumption of tobacco products can lead to so-called window dressing disease (peripheral arterial disease, PAD). Gradually, the blood vessels close in the legs, until it comes to an oxygen deficiency in the muscles. Increased sugar levels are also a cause of vascular damage. All organs can be affected by the narrowed vessels in diabetes mellitus.
Some forms of rheumatism cause inflammation of the blood vessels (vasculitis) and thus lead to constrictions. In this way, rheumatism is also a cause of cold feet. A special form of rheumatic diseases is the Raynaud phenomenon. This causes cramping of the vascular musculature. The triggers are varied, but most often occurs in the cold. Although the Raynaud phenomenon is more common in the hands, it can equally be a cause of cold feet.
In the case of advanced malnutrition, the insulating, warming subcutaneous fatty tissue disappears. The loss of heat manifests itself as a feeling of coldness and is first noticed on the hands and feet.