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A nosebleed can be caused by a range of factors, including: fragile blood vessels that bleed easily, perhaps in warm dry air or after exercise, an infection of the nose lining, sinuses or adenoids, an allergy that causes hay fever or coughing, bumps or falls, an object that has been pushed up the nostril, nose picking, occasionally, a bleeding or clotting problem.
To manage a nosebleed include: Reassure the person, especially children, as crying increases blood flow. Sit the person up straight and drop their head slightly forward. Apply finger and thumb pressure on the soft part of nostrils below the bridge of the nose for at least 10 minutes. Encourage the person to breathe through their mouth while their nostrils are inched. Loosen tight clothing around the neck. Place a cold cloth or cold pack over the person’s forehead and one around the neck, especially around the sides of the neck. After 10 minutes, release the pressure on the nostrils and check to see if the bleeding has stopped. If bleeding persist, seek medical aid. Tell the person not to sniff or blow their nose for at least 15 minutes and not to pick their nose for the rest of the day. (Having a nose full of clotted blood is unpleasant and children in particular may find it difficult to avoid sniffing or nose blowing for a few hours. Fifteen minutes will at least give some time for the clot to stabilise.).
Choking occurs when a foreign object lodges in the throat or windpipe, blocking the flow of air. In adults, a piece of food often is the culprit. Young children often swallow small objects. Because choking cuts off oxygen to the brain, give first aid as quickly as possible. The universal sign for choking is hands clutched to the throat. If the person doesn't give the signal, look for these indications: Inability to talk Difficulty breathing or noisy breathing Squeaky sounds when trying to breathe Cough, which may either be weak or forceful Skin, lips and nails turning blue or dusky Skin that is flushed, then turns pale or bluish in color Loss of consciousness If the person is able to cough forcefully, the person should keep coughing. If the person is choking and can't talk, cry or laugh forcefully, the American Red Cross recommends a "five-and-five" approach to delivering first aid:
If the person is able to cough forcefully, the person should keep coughing. If the person is choking and can't talk, cry or laugh forcefully, the American Red Cross recommends a "five-and-five" approach to delivering first aid: Give 5 back blows. Stand to the side and just behind a choking adult. For a child, kneel down behind. Place one arm across the person's chest for support. Bend the person over at the waist so that the upper body is parallel with the ground. Deliver five separate back blows between the person's shoulder blades with the heel of your hand. Give 5 abdominal thrusts. Perform five abdominal thrusts (also known as the Heimlich maneuver). Alternate between 5 blows and 5 thrusts until the blockage is dislodged..