Cerebral infarction is more likely to occur in spring, and 4 symptoms appear in the body. Middle-aged and elderly people should not take it lightly.


In spring, especially early spring, the temperature changes greatly. This sudden change in climate may have adverse effects on the vascular health of middle-aged and elderly people. Low temperature can cause blood vessels to constrict, while high temperature can cause blood vessels to dilate. This frequent vasoconstriction and dilation may increase the risk of cerebral infarction. In addition, spring winds are strong and suspended matter such as dust and pollen increase, which may cause or aggravate respiratory diseases, thereby indirectly increasing the risk of cerebrovascular diseases.

In order to prevent spring cerebral infarction, middle-aged and elderly people should take the following measures:

1. Keep warm: There is a large temperature difference between morning and evening in spring, so you should add or remove clothing appropriately to avoid catching cold.

2. Diet adjustment: maintain a balanced diet, eat more fresh vegetables and fruits, and reduce the intake of greasy food.

3. Regular physical examination: Carry out regular physical examination, especially the detection of blood pressure, blood sugar and blood lipids.

4. Moderate exercise: such as walking, Tai Chi, etc., can enhance the body’s immunity and regulate blood vessel function.

Four warning symptoms of cerebral infarction

1. Facial distortion: When you try to smile, one corner of your mouth droops or you are unable to close your eyes.

2. Arm weakness: Raise your arms and hold for a while, with the arm on one side drooping.

3. Unclear language: speaking vaguely or not understanding what others are saying.

4. Sudden headache: accompanied by nausea, vomiting or visual impairment.

If middle-aged and elderly people experience any one or more of the above symptoms, they should seek medical attention immediately, as this may be a precursor to cerebral infarction. Early detection and treatment are key to preventing cerebral infarction and reducing its sequelae.

In short, spring is the period of high incidence of cerebral infarction. Middle-aged and elderly people should strengthen self-care, pay attention to any abnormal changes in the body, and seek medical treatment in time.

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