Your GP may conduct blood and urine tests to see if there are any underlying causes for the sweating
Cold and clammy hands, foul sweating
footwear, dehydration, and skin infections in armpits and groin are some of the complications Dr Sharsad has seen in students.
is interfering with your job - for example, you have difficulty holding tools or using a computer keyboard.
In some cases excessive sweating
is caused by illnesses, such as obesity, diabetes and high blood pressure.
miraDry provides a lasting solution to excessive underarm sweating
, unlike some other treatment options, which are designed to only temporarily disable the sweat glands.
Aripiprazole, 10 to 20 mg/d, reduced sweating
in 2 patients; no adverse effects were reported.
Among summer problems, sweating
has the most adverse effects as it can trigger other discomforts such as itching and irritation.
Your doctor will have seen stranger problems than this - excessive sweating
is TOP more normal than you think.
Washington, Oct 8 (ANI): The adage 'men perspire, women glow' seems to be correct, for a new study has shown that men are much more efficient at sweating
The authors studied electrolyte loss from profuse sweating
in soccer-team players and evaluated the relationship between this source of iodine loss and iodine deficiency.
6) The sympathetic cholinergic nerves release ACh that evokes the release of NO at the endothelial cell causing vasodilatation that mediates sweating
Athletes lose enough salt through sweating
so that it should be replaced.
But if you will be sweating
bullets during long hard runs, you really should know your sweat rate.
Gibbs notes that if you're sweating
a lot, water can make you lose your desire to drink, while sports drinks have a small amount of glucose and electrolytes that allow fast, proper absorption, and give the body a signal of persisting thirst if it needs more fluid.
However, in athletes with high sweat sodium concentrations (>100 mmol/L) (63) or high urinary sodium losses from inappropriate AVP secretion and water retention (>400 mOsm/L) (22,23,46) sodium losses may play a secondary role in the pathogenesis of EAH by either of two potential mechanisms: 1) hypovolemia produced by losses of sodium and water from sweating
can act as a stimulus to AVP secretion, producing a secondary retention of water, as is seen medically in some cases of diuretic-induced hyponatremia (64); 2) sodium losses themselves can worsen the degree of hyponatremia, although in most cases not nearly as much as water retention (20) when summed up over time.