Men often bleed from various kinds of wounds, but there are seven places where bleeding needs to be paid attention to, because it is not pure injury bleeding, but health alarm.
1. Red blood in eyes
There is blood everywhere in the eyes. When blinking, it seems that the eyelid lacks lubrication, which can almost confirm that the eyes have been infected.
At this time, you should stop seeing, apply a cold towel, relieve it a little, and apply some anti-inflammatory eye ointment at the same time. Remember not to rub your eyes, because your hands are dirty, and rubbing your eyes will cause secondary infection, which will undoubtedly make matters worse.
2. The corners of the mouth are dry and bleeding
In autumn and winter, the evaporation of water on the body surface is accelerated, and the lips are easy to dry.
The enclosed space in the office may aggravate the degree of dryness. Sometimes a yawn will crack the corners of the mouth. Generally speaking, if the corners of the mouth crack, you can use a napkin or cotton swab to dip a little water and gently rub it on, and then apply lipstick. At the same time, avoid spicy food stimulation and do not smoke.
99% of nosebleed is harmless. There are many tiny blood vessels in the nose. The dry and cold air will cause bleeding if slightly stimulated.
At this time, you can drop some lubricant or put a humidifier at home, and eat less high-calorie food. When encountering bleeding, the most effective way to stop bleeding is compression. Sit straight, lean forward or backward, don't let blood drop on your body, and keep pressing the upper end of your nose for about 5 minutes to stop bleeding.
4. Papillary bleeding
This situation is more common among long-distance runners and cyclists because their clothes often rub against their skin.
In this case, as long as you wear clothes with soft texture such as silk and cotton, you can greatly alleviate or even eliminate the embarrassment. If you feel unwell, you can also apply a layer of ointment on the affected part to relieve symptoms.
(Intern editor: Lin Yanjuan)