What is vascular edema?
Vascular edema is a form of swelling in the deep part of the inner layer of the skin and below it, and may become severe. In some cases, this swelling occurs with the appearance of urticaria. For this reason, vascular edema is sometimes called “giant hives.”
The rules are stung and raised, highlighting red spots on the surface of the skin, which involve only two layers of skin. Urticaria is another word for cells.
It can be caused by both vascular cells and allergy edema or intolerance to food reactions, or side effects or sensitivity to the drug, or allergies in the
surrounding environment, such as pollen, pet dander, and the venom of insect bites.
In very rare cases, the swelling may be a symptom of a more serious health condition, such as non-Hodgkin lymphoma with a cell. Some areas of the body, such as the eyelids, lips and tongue, are more prone to vascular edema than others.
When vasoconstriction passes from one parent to the other through genetic transmission, the condition is known as genetic vascular edema. The genetic vascular edema has different causes of acquired vascular edema, but in both cases, the symptoms may be one, and the treatment approaches are similar.
Vascular edema can be part of a serious medical condition. When this is due to a severe allergic reaction, when properly treated, recovery opportunities are very appropriate. If you only have mild vascular edema, you can decompose on your own without any treatment.