The first thing you need to know about a blood clot is that it usually doesn’t go away.
If you don’t get enough blood in the blood vessels around the clots, it can cause a serious complication called cerebral edema.
And if that complication gets worse, you can die.
And even if you do survive, you may not be able to do much more than sit there and wait for the clot to heal, because there are so many other clot-related complications that are just as bad.
Now, some people may have a milder case of cerebral edemas, but it can still be very serious.
And the symptoms can include dizziness, blurred vision, memory problems, anxiety, memory loss, depression and even death.
If your clot is mild, you have a higher risk of dying, but if you have more serious clot problems, you might need more aggressive treatment.
And that means it’s important to talk to your doctor about the potential risks and complications of your clot and whether it might be time to get medical help.
So what are the symptoms of a blood loss?
A clot can show up in the small arteries in your legs, but that’s about it.
Blood can also accumulate in your head, causing dizziness and nausea.
Some people experience mild to moderate cerebral edentas that can be hard to diagnose, but they usually don’t go to hospital.
Other people may notice signs of a clot in their chest, heart, lungs, kidneys or even a clot or two in their brain.
Sometimes, however, a clot is more severe and can cause brain damage, and that’s when doctors should get involved.
You may also notice signs that your clot may be spreading in other parts of your body, like on your joints or feet.
The blood clot in your feet can cause pain and bleeding.
The clot in the leg can lead to pain and swelling.
And blood can accumulate in other places that can make it harder to breathe, including in your lungs, your heart, your pancreas, your brain and your intestines.
And clotting can be so severe that it can take away a person’s ability to move or to breathe.
How common are blood clots?
According to the Canadian National Institute for Health Information, about 2 per cent of people in Canada will get a blood test each year to find out if they have a clot, and about 6 per cent will get an MRI to see if the clot is present.
About 3 per cent are diagnosed with a stroke or a heart attack, and another 4 per cent have aneurysms (blood clots that can form in the arteries).
The risk of having a clot on a blood sample is higher in older people, who have more damage to their heart and arteries.
And people over the age of 65 are more likely to have a blood-clot problem.
Some studies have found that older people are more prone to clotting than younger people.
Is it safe to get a CT scan?
You might think that a blood draw would be the best test for blood closings.
But a CT is not as good at checking for clots because it’s not sensitive enough to detect them.
And a CT can also miss clots in a lot of places.
You might not notice the clotting, or your doctor might think you have the worst clot in his or her office.
But in most cases, the clot will go away when the doctor gets a scan.
And when it does, you will get some sort of a clear image of the clot.
The good news is that with good care, most people can go home, and the risk of getting a blood disorder is significantly lower.
There are a few reasons why people don’t have a CT: They are too old to get one, or the doctors have other work to do.
If it’s a CT, you don�t want to go in with a CT machine because the doctor can see the clot and know that it is bad.
And some people are too young to be scanned.
And sometimes, the doctor won�t have a scan for a few weeks or months after a blood transfusion or blood transfusions that didn�t result in a clot.
You also don�’t want to take blood transfused at night, because that can change your clotting status.
And you also don’t want blood transfusing because of the risk that it could damage your blood vessels.
When a CT does come out, it’s usually not the best time to have it because it might show that you have brain damage or you might be at risk for stroke.
But there are some situations in which you can be more comfortable going to a doctor to get the scan.
Here are some things you should consider before getting a CT to find if your clot has gone away: You might have symptoms that suggest you have blood claus, or are having trouble breathing.
You should talk to the