In most young, healthy people, having cold hands and feet isn’t anything to worry about. But in some cases it could signal other, more serious problems. Here’s when to see a doctor.
For most people with Raynaud’s phenomenon, it requires some extra attention to keeping your hands and feet warm and dry. But rarely, it becomes severe enough to cause ulcers or tissue injury. Here’s what your doctor may do to treat Raynaud’s pain.
We’re all susceptible to hypothermia, a dangerous drop in core body temperature. But cold is only part of the story. Learn 3 facts that may surprise you.