At this time of year, we spend a lot of time thinking of ways to dress up our kids for Halloween. But do you spend any time thinking about your legs? If your legs look frightful because of ugly, swollen varicose veins or unsightly spider veins in Rogers, Arkansas, you should know there’s no trick to […]
Monday, September 5th was Labor Day, which first became a federal holiday in 1894. Labor Day honors the American labor movement and the contributions workers have made to the strength, prosperity, laws and well-being of the USA. Labor Day is also considered as the unofficial end of summer. But the other “Labor Day” we often discuss in our […]
Did you know that National Nurses Week runs from Friday, May 6 through Thursday, May 12? In fact, the birthday of Florence Nightingale, the founder of modern nursing, is celebrated internationally on May 12th every year. That’s why Ozark Regional Vein Center wants to salute our two nurses, Kendra Tomlin and Jeannette Carter, who have served hundreds of patients in our […]
EverydayHealth.com recently ran an article about varicose veins and the most popular misconceptions about them. After all, varicose veins affect about 25% of U.S. adults, or about 22 million women and 11 million men between the ages of 40 and 80. And if you happen to have blue, bulging, visible blood vessels in your legs […]
As a member of the American College of Phlebology (ACP), Dr. Kevin Haney wants to remind you that March is Deep Vein Thrombosis (DVT) Awareness Month. Here are some important facts that everyone should know about the risks of Deep Vein Thrombosis and other vein disorders: DVT is the formation of a blood clot in […]
Oh by gosh, by golly, it’s time for mistletoe, holly and holiday travel to visit friends and family. But if you suffer from vein disease, you should know the effects of travel because it can increase your chances of developing blood clots. Read the full article.
According to National Geographic, the “dog days of summer” doesn’t refer to days that are so hot that even dogs would not enjoy them. Instead, the Greeks and Romans referred to the “dog days” that occurred around the time when Sirius, the Dog Star, appeared to rise just before the sun did, around late July, […]