Nosebleeds, also called epistaxis (ep-ih-STAK-sis), involve bleeding from the inside of your nose. Many people have occasional nosebleeds, particularly younger children and older adults.

Although nosebleeds may be scary, they're generally only a minor annoyance and aren't dangerous. Frequent nosebleeds are those that occur more than once a week.

Sept. 26, 2020

See also

  1. Medication-free hypertension control
  2. 7 signs to watch for if you have ITP
  3. Acute lymphocytic leukemia
  4. Acute myelogenous leukemia
  5. Alcohol: Does it affect blood pressure?
  6. Alpha blockers
  7. Angiotensin-converting enzyme (ACE) inhibitors
  8. Angiotensin II receptor blockers
  9. Anxiety: A cause of high blood pressure?
  10. Aplastic anemia
  11. Aspergillosis
  12. Beta blockers
  13. Beta blockers: Do they cause weight gain?
  14. Beta blockers: How do they affect exercise?
  15. Blood pressure: Can it be higher in one arm?
  16. Blood pressure chart
  17. Blood pressure cuff: Does size matter?
  18. Blood pressure: Does it have a daily pattern?
  19. Blood pressure: Is it affected by cold weather?
  20. Blood pressure medication: Still necessary if I lose weight?
  21. Blood pressure medications: Can they raise my triglycerides?
  22. Blood pressure readings: Why higher at home?
  23. Blood pressure tip: Get more potassium
  24. Blood pressure tip: Get off the couch
  25. Blood pressure tip: Know alcohol limits
  26. Blood pressure tip: Stress out no more
  27. Blood pressure tip: Watch the caffeine
  28. Blood pressure tip: Watch your weight
  29. Broken nose
  30. Caffeine and hypertension
  31. Calcium channel blockers
  32. Calcium supplements: Do they interfere with blood pressure drugs?
  33. Can whole-grain foods lower blood pressure?
  34. Central-acting agents
  35. Choosing blood pressure medications
  36. Coarctation of the aorta
  37. Deviated septum
  38. Diuretics
  39. Diuretics: A cause of low potassium?
  40. Do you know your blood pressure?
  41. Essential thrombocythemia
  42. High blood pressure and exercise
  43. Free blood pressure machines: Are they accurate?
  44. Gaucher disease
  45. Home blood pressure monitoring
  46. Granulomatosis with polyangiitis
  47. Hemolytic uremic syndrome (HUS)
  48. Hemophilia
  49. High blood pressure (hypertension)
  50. High blood pressure and cold remedies: Which are safe?
  51. High blood pressure and sex
  52. High blood pressure: Can you prevent it?
  53. High blood pressure dangers
  54. Hypertensive crisis: What are the symptoms?
  55. Immune thrombocytopenia (ITP)
  56. Isolated systolic hypertension: A health concern?
  57. ITP and pregnancy: Is it safe?
  58. ITP in children: How can I protect my child from complications?
  59. L-arginine: Does it lower blood pressure?
  60. Medications and supplements that can raise your blood pressure
  61. Menopause and high blood pressure: What's the connection?
  62. Plague
  63. Pulse pressure: An indicator of heart health?
  64. Resperate: Can it help reduce blood pressure?
  65. Sleep deprivation: A cause of high blood pressure?
  66. Staying healthy after your spleen has been removed
  67. Stress and high blood pressure
  68. Understanding immune thrombocytopenia (ITP)
  69. Understanding your ITP treatment options
  70. Vasodilators
  71. How to measure blood pressure using a manual monitor
  72. How to measure blood pressure using an automatic monitor
  73. What is blood pressure?
  74. Can having vitamin D deficiency cause high blood pressure?
  75. Von Willebrand disease
  76. Weightlifting: Bad for your blood pressure?
  77. What is immune thrombocytopenia (ITP)?
  78. What's your high blood pressure risk?
  79. White coat hypertension
  80. Wrist blood pressure monitors: Are they accurate?