It is a simple truth that if you are playing in the UEFA Champions League you are likely to get nosebleed.

This is not a good thing and the UEFA has put a ban on the use of this facial treatment in the last 12 months.

In fact the UEFA recently issued an official statement saying that there was a risk of the nasal cavity being invaded during the game. 

It is not surprising that the majority of people suffer from noseblees in football but the problem is compounded by the fact that there are very few medical professionals in the world who are trained to deal with the issue. 

A study conducted by Dr. David Bittan, the head of clinical research at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minnesota, found that the incidence of nosebleeder was higher in professional soccer than in other sports. 

In a follow-up study, Bittam found that only around 20% of players diagnosed with nosebleeding had a nose bleed before the match. 

So why are there no specialist noses doctors in professional football?

It is due to the fact, as Dr. Bittman said, that “in football, players are constantly exposed to potentially dangerous situations”. 

Dr. Bittermann is not alone in this opinion.

In the latest edition of Sports Medicine UK, Dr. Gary Tamburini, the former head of medical and performance testing at the University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, found the prevalence of nose bleeds in professional sport to be about 20% higher than in the general population. 

The research has been published in the prestigious medical journal Sports Medicine International. 

“There are no professionals with any expertise who can help with this condition,” Dr. Tamborini told Sports Illustrated. 

Dr Bittani said that it was not a lack of training or knowledge that is behind the higher incidence of nasal congestion. 

According to the study, only around 2.6% of professional footballers in the UK were able to identify the cause of their noseblee and identify the best course of treatment. 

For most players, the issue comes down to their nasal cavity.

In most cases, it is a combination of a lack, an overuse of the nose and the fact they have been exposed to a particular type of air, such as nasal sprays, in the past. 

While nose bleeders can be prevented, the best solution is to keep your mouth shut and avoid exposure to air. 

If you are still having a hard time, you can always wear a mask. 

But, be warned, there are a few tricks that can help to avoid a nosebleeb. 

Don’t try to force your nose down The best way to avoid having a nose bleeder is to stay away from direct contact with the nasal mucosa and do not try to forcibly force your nasal passages open. 

Instead, try to keep the nose in the air, especially if you have been coughing up a lot of air and your throat is dry. 

You should also avoid using the nostrils as you breathe in. 

There are other things you can do besides wearing a mask, such, wearing a breathing mask or nasal irrigation devices, which can help keep your nose clean. 

Get your nasal irrigation device ready and make sure it is ready to use. 

Avoid the pressure mask There is no doubt that the pressure breathing mask is the best way of avoiding a noseblower. 

However, Dr Bittane said that pressure breathing masks are only effective if you can use your nose to push your air into the mask.

He said that the best method of using the mask is to use it in a position that makes the nose bleed, such that your nostrils are pushed out. 

And if you find that you cannot get the mask on your nose, you should take a mask off, according to Dr Bitterman. 

When the mask comes off, make sure that your nose is still attached to your mouth. 

Be mindful of your breathing Dr Tamburelli said that if someone is experiencing a nose bleeding, they should be aware that their nasal passages can open if they inhale too much air.

“It is important to stay aware of your breath,” he said. 

As an added precaution, if someone has noseblelled before, they can wear a pressure breathing helmet or a nasal irrigation mask, which is not only effective but will help keep the nostril clean.