Saturday, December 20, 2008
So I'll put some funny in this post!
I can feel and hear my heartbeat in my ears? whats wrong? i can actually feel my heartbeat in my ear so much that my ears are aching! PLEASE HELP!???? WHAT IS CAUSING THIS???
Drink water and stuff to calm you down.
It'll Probably be fine.
Maybe you are getting a fever.
December 19, 2008 @ 7:55 am
Sounds like you may have an ear infection if this is a new development. The ability to hear your pulse is referred to as vascular tinnitus. Tinnitus means rining, and vascular refers to you circulatory system. Here is an article I found on YourTotalHealth.ivillage.com."Question :What causes the sound of your pulse to be heard in your ears?P.L.Answer :This is known as "pulsating" or "vascular" tinnitus. (Tinnitus generally means ringing or roaring in the ears.) Here is a list of the possible causes of pulsating tinnitus: 1. Chronic inflammation or infection of the middle ear. Chronic inflammation in any part of the body is almost always accompanied by increased blood flow to the inflamed tissue. When this tissue is in the ear, some people are able to hear the increase in blood flow. 2. Eustachian-tube dysfunction. The eustachian tubes connect the middle ears to the upper throat. They open to ventilate the middle ears and equalize internal and external air pressure. For reasons that are unclear, inability of the tubes to open properly can sometimes result in pulsating tinnitus. 3. Middle-ear effusion (fluid). The middle ear is normally an air-filled space. If fluid accumulates behind the eardrum (due to infection, inflammation or eustachian-tube dysfunction), pulsating tinnitus may result. That symptom would be accompanied by decreased hearing, a sensation of pressure in the ear and in some cases, pain. It can be treated with medication (antibiotics, decongestants, nasal steroid sprays and so forth) or surgery. 4. Vascular tumors. Such tumors in the middle ear go by a variety of names, but are most commonly referred to as "glomus" tumors or "paragangliomas." They are benign (not cancerous), but due to their location and vigorous blood supply, they can be very troublesome. Treatment requires surgery. 5. Arteriovenous malformations (AVMs). AVMs are abnormal collections of arteries and veins. They sometimes occur within the cranial cavity near the auditory nerve. An AVM pulsating against the auditory nerve stimulates the nerve, resulting in a pulsating tinnitus. AVMs can occur as a result of trauma or due to abnormal development in the womb. For example, a person may be born with a small AVM that enlarges later in life. Treatment is usually surgical. 6. Carotid artery-cavernous sinus fistula. A fistula is an abnormal connection. Thus, carotid artery-cavernous sinus fistula is an abnormal connection between a very large artery and a very large "lake" of venous blood (not really a "sinus" in the sense of facial sinuses) within the cranial cavity. It is usually the result of severe head trauma. The fistula can be treated by a specialist in the field of interventional radiology. 7. Venous hum. Patients who are pregnant, are anemic or have thyroid problems may develop increased blood flow through the largest vein in the neck, the jugular vein. The jugular vein carries blood from the brain back to the heart. In so doing, it traverses the middle ear. Turbulent blood flow anywhere in the course of the jugular vein can be heard in the middle ear as a "hum" which may or may not fluctuate with the pulse. Correction or resolution of the underlying problem often results in improvement.There are other, less common, causes of vascular tinnitus, but these are the "biggies." I recommend that you see an ear, nose and throat specialist for a comprehensive evaluation, because (as you can see from this list) many of the possible explanations are NOT trivial!"
Okay I found one... a very small one, but hay I found one.
The video at the begning of the post, was on a fellow blogger's site... go visit him here!
And you know what is next?
That's right.... youtube!
Genesis: I can't dance
good , well I think so...
I had to...
Go buy something....
Friday, December 19, 2008
It is just wonderful...
I had to...
My day: Pretty much boring. We got about 12" of snow. It is a good thing I worked yesterday. (Even if I did not sell a thing.)
I am going to find another video... sorry guys.
Okay that is enough... for now...
This has got to be the best Bush Iraq shoe-throwing animated gif
He's got a lot of new stuff... give him a look... click here
I got no avm news... HORAY!
Work yesterday; nothing to report... and I mean nothing! Not a person walked in... much less signed the BOOK.
I don't know what is going to happen with the Corporation buying the store. It could be good for me... it could be bad! Ahh well I am a part timer, I guess it will be what it is.
Enjoy Welcome To Wally World... tell him I sent you... please.
here buy some stuff...
I have read these, and all I can say is WOW!
Hey I got it, I'll start reading them again, hopefully I will get my ability to read back. (Another AVM side effect)
Oh ya' M. Weis is one heck of a person, she befriend me years ago. She really is a great person.
Thursday, December 18, 2008
He's going to come back someday.... really he will.... ya! Sure he will.... and to top it all... I did not have him sigh the book, you know THE BOOK! I f'ed it up... and he walked.
Oh well I will try harder... I promise.
here buy something.... or go look at them.
The gift card is for thos like me, that don't have a clue!
Wednesday, December 17, 2008
“I was like, ‘Krazy Glue?’” Sophia’s mother Rebecca Raezer said just a few days before Sophia’s life-saving surgery. “I thought they were just calling it glue for me, but it is a permanent fix. I found it hard to believe.”
Sophia, who is 3 months old, has vein of Galen malformation, or arteriovenous malformation (AVM). The large, deep vein at the base of her brain lacks capillaries, so her blood flows much too quickly from the arteries to the vein, which becomes overwhelmed by the intense bloodflow.
On Dec. 4, Dr. Alejandro Berenstein, director of the Hyman-Newman Institute for Neurology and Neurosurgery at St. Luke’s-Roosevelt Hospital in New York City, performed an embolization: He inserted a hollow tube containing the medical glue, or N-butyl-cyanoacrylate Trufill, through Sophia’s groin and fired bursts of it into the holes of the arteries.------------------------------
Oh boy... have I got to get up... I've been sleeping ...all day long.
And tomorrow I have to work.
I have been called in... god I hope I sell something.
Yes, I have an AVM... it is a rather large one. It takes up most of my left side (of brain).
It has taken my ability to move my right side. And I use to be right handed.
I have to go... fight about to break out.
Tuesday, December 16, 2008
Monday, December 15, 2008
Thursday night, Jake didn't get much sleep. He was very anxious for the coming day's activities. Michael stayed up with him until he was ready to sleep...around 12:30 am.
Go get them... Jake!
It's funny, I could have like him, youthful, when I got treatment.
The first time, I had my headache I was 19!
I don't know that it was caused by my AVM but it should did feel that way.
That explains my depression kina...
I hope Jake does not suffer that.
Okay, it is tie to wright some Duke Lacrosse ... on another blog.
(It is adult... if you get my drift)