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Tuberculosis is a chronic bacterial infection of the lungs. In 2002, TB affected more than 15,000 people in the United States. It can be fatal when untreated. Among its symptoms are a fever, a cough, and of course, night sweats.
Caffeine is a stimulant that increases your metabolic rate. People who use caffeine experience increased alertness, blood pressure, and breathing rate. However, caffeine can also makes many people feel jittery, and sometimes unable to sleep. Long-term use can lead to insomnia, nervousness, dehydration, fatigue, and excessive sweating.
Alcohol acts as a depressant to the central nervous system. It causes sweating, and can mess with the temperature regulating mechanism in the brain.
When people quit taking certain drugs or alcohol, their body goes through withdrawals. Along with sweating, symptoms of withdrawal include:
Unfortunately there are cases of excessive sweating that just don’t have a medical cause. Doctors call this idiopathic hyperhidrosis.
There are several complications that are attributed to hyperhidrosis. This next set of tips will talk about some of these.
22. Athlete’s Foot
Athlete’s foot is when sweat and bacteria mix, and a fungal infection forms between your toes. This can make your skin to itch, burn and crack. Athlete’s foot can also make your skin peel on the soles and sides of your feet.
23. Nail Infection
Fungal infections are common in people who sweat profusely. The most common place to get a fungal infection is under your toenail. Sometimes your nail may separate, and it may be red around the skin. You may also detect a slight odor.
24. Jock Itch
Jock itch is a fungal infection that causes itching or burning around your groin. For many people, this is accompanied by a red rash on their inner thighs and buttocks. Jock itch is contagious, so be careful who you share your towels with.
Hyperhidrosis can cause to bacterial infections, especially between your toes or around hair follicles. It can also lead to warts, which are skin growths caused by the human papillomavirus (HPV).
26. Heat Rash
Heat rash happens when the pores around your sweat glands become blocked. As a result, sweat becomes trapped under your skin, causing fine red spots or bumps that are on your upper back, chest or arms. This happens a lot to babies and young children.
27. Social Embarrassment
Unfortunately, excessive sweating can cause social and psychological consequences. People with hyperhidrosis usually have excessive sweating of the soles or palms, which can result in unpleasant foot odor.
There are lots of different antiperspirants out there. This next set of tips will explain a bit what they are and what they do.
28. What They Do
Most antiperspirants use aluminum salt solutions. When you apply antiperspirant, the aluminum ions are drawn into the cells, and water passes in with them. Eventually, this makes the cells to swell, in turn, squeezing the ducts closed, and that sweat can’t get out.
29. Cancer Myth
A few years ago, there was a myth going around that said that antiperspirants may cause breast cancer. It’s important to know that this is completely unsubstantiated. There is no scientific or medical evidence links antiperspirants to of breast cancer.
30. Aluminum Chloride
Sometimes antiperperants not only have aluminum, but aluminum chloride hexahydrate. This is a stronger form of aluminum, and is very effective.Other Details
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