You’re not really a nervous person. So, why do you sweat more than any one you know?

  • Do you give new meaning to the phrase, “Sweating bullets?”
  • Do you cringe when you see those antiperspirant commercials?
  • Are you embarrassed to wear light colors or silk shirts?
  • Are you constantly wiping your palms dry in case someone wants to shake your hand?
  • Do you literally drench your tennis shoes with sweat whenever you work out?

Truth is your extreme sweating could be from a real medical problem.

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The clinical word for it is ‘hyperhidrosis,’ which is a symptom of a thyroid imbalance, diabetes on-set or a sign of an infection.

Sweating a lot can often just be more of an inconvenience than a medical problem. Being able to tell the difference is harder than you think. Sometimes, you just need to sweat a lot because of fluid retention, poor diet and for lack of regular exercise.

On the other hand, if it is from a medical condition, then you’ll have one of two types of extreme sweating:

Localized hyperhidrosis: “Primary Focal Hyperhidrosis” means you only sweat excessively in specific areas of your body and it’s is not a serious health issue. It affects about 3% of the population.

Generalized hyperhidrosis: “Secondary General Hyperhidrosis,” on the other hand, is when you sweat excessively all over your body. This is usually triggered from a serious underlying medical problem.

Here’s a List Of 10 Things That Can Trigger Generalized Hyperhidrosis:

  1. Menopause
  2. Pregnancy
  3. Diabetes
  4. Alcoholism
  5. Infectious disease (TB)
  6. Parkinson’s disease
  7. Rheumatoid arthritis
  8. Stroke
  9. Heart failure
  10. Cancer

Here Are Some Medications That Can Trigger General Hyperhidrosis:

  • Psychiatric meds
  • Blood pressure meds
  • Medications for dry mouth
  • Antibiotics

Properly prescribed pharmaceuticals kill literally hundreds of thousands of people every year due to adverse side effects.

If you seem to be “sweating bullets” from just watching a movie on your sofa, or sweat so much it’s interfering with your lifestyle, then go see a doctor.

It’s a good idea to bring a list of all your medications, or even bring the actual pharmaceutical drugs with you in a bag.

This way the doctor can better decide whether your extreme sweating events are from a particular drug effect or triggered from mixing medications together.

Whether you suffer from primary or general hyperhidrosis, you need to put on your detective shoes and start exploring possible causes of your problem so you can find the cure.

Meanwhile here are some methods to temporarily slow the symptoms:

  • Antiperspirants: Generally toxic, but sometimes effective.
  • Iontophoresis: Low-level electrical treatments disable sweat glands.
  • Medications: Chemically block sweat gland function.
  • Botox: Deadens nerves that trigger sweat function of glands.
  • Surgery: Slice nerves that trigger sweat glands, or remove glands.

Again, if your excessive sweating is from an over active thyroid, diabetes or another curable imbalance, addressing the root cause is always your best option, rather than blocking symptoms with more drugs and surgery.

P.S. Doctors will always try to treat the symptoms when they can’t find the root cause.