Know How Treatments for Raynaud's Phenomenon Stack Up
You may see more patients admitted on meds to manage Raynaud's.
It's because this sudden constriction of blood vessels is often triggered by cooler temperatures. This constriction can lead to white or blue fingers or toes, painful numbness, and tingling.
For most patients, Raynaud's isn't dangerous. And lifestyle changes...such as using hand warmers, wearing heavy socks, limiting caffeine, and quitting smoking...can help limit attacks.