The term varicoceles is sometimes used in the context of a varicella-zoster complication, but it refers to the injury or inflammation of a vein in the neck.
It can also refer to the loss of blood supply in the vein.
When a vein becomes infected or inflamed, the blood supply can be disrupted and a person may experience symptoms such as pain, fever, weakness, tingling and redness in the area.
It is the underlying cause of the complication, not the infection.
The condition is most common in people over 50, but can affect people of all ages.
The infection causes inflammation of the vein or veins that supply blood to the heart.
The vein or vein can be a deep vein or a vein that is shallow, and can also be a vein on the outside of the neck, the back or the front of the body.
A vein can usually be removed with a procedure called a hysterectomy.
If the vein is still not fully healed or has not been completely removed, the condition can lead to complications, including heart attacks and strokes.
If the vein has been infected or the inflammation is still present, it may not be visible or difficult to identify.
The condition can affect the entire body.
It may also affect the joints, eyes and other organs, including the liver, kidneys and bones.
It is important to understand the seriousness of the condition, which can be life-threatening.
It usually goes unnoticed or underreported.
The underlying cause is usually an infection.
It will often require a long course of antibiotics.
It has been suggested that varicolectomy may be a good choice if you have a history of heart attacks or other cardiovascular problems.
You should not go through this procedure if you:are pregnantIf you are breastfeeding, do not breastfeed or have a child under the age of 6.