constant sweating

Hyperhidrosis treatment types are somewhat numerous… some don’t work much at all, and some others work for a while, but with scary side-effects, and still some others do just plain perfectly. lontophoresis As you might well correctly presume, these fall under; way too many, a bunch, and a scarce few, in respective order. Since there’s no need to be discussing worthless techniques here, let’s look into the other two kinds of hyperhidrosis treatment techniques… first off, those that modern medicine provides.

There are super-strong prescription strength antiperspirants, one is known as Drysol – this can be a bit irritating, even causing a burning sensation. Due to this, it’s recommended that you apply it at night, leave it on while you’re sleeping, and then wash it off the next morning. You’ve got to apply it nightly for a few weeks until it starts to take effect, then moving on to only once a week. It stains your sheets, smells weird, burns and doesn’t cure you one bit… it just masks over the problem, but it won’t work on thick-skinned areas like the palms of your hands or the soles of your feet.

Another technique uses anticholinergic drugs, such as Robinul. This inhibits the release of acetylcholine, a neurotransmitter which carries communications from the brain to your sweat glands. The side-effects cause your heart to fly into palpitations, your eyesight becomes blurred, and you experience painful urinary blockages. Would you like to try some of this stuff?

A somewhat interesting hyperhidrosis treatment, known as iontopheresis, has us immerse our bodies in water, which is then zapped with an electrical charge. After numerous expensive sessions, mild sufferers can experience light, temporary effects, but can find the process rather unpleasant. For a much more dangerous hyperhidrosis treatment, you can use of Botox injections – this is the lethally poisonous bacteria which causes botulism, the renowned food poisoning that kills slowly and painfully.

Now, I’m unsure how any of you out there see all these techniques, but to me, this all seems a bit like trying to stop sneezing by dynamiting your nose. What the hell kind of treatments are these, really? The plain truth is that suffering from hyperhidrosis is not resulting from being born with an incurable condition, but rather is a condition of being affected by the toxic things we eat, drink, and may be surrounded by or come in contact with throughout our everyday lives. Cure yourself of this is actually possible by avoiding certain foods, eating others, and even by utilizing natural home remedies you might already have the natural ingredients for in your kitchen right now. Why not use these techniques?