Hyperhidroid disease (HAD) is a disease of the thyroid gland that causes excessive sweating and an overactive thyroid gland.
It affects the skin and hair, especially in children and adults.
The symptoms include: sweating more than normal; sweating profusely, frequently, or excessively; heavy sweating; difficulty sleeping; difficulty concentrating; difficulty walking or talking; difficulty eating; and weakness or paralysis of the extremities.
Symptoms usually begin in childhood or adolescence and may be milder in later life.
Hyperhidroids can be managed with various medications, including steroids, diuretics, and other medications that cause a temporary increase in blood pressure.
The medications used to treat the disease are not the only treatment options available to people with hyperhidrotics.
Many doctors prescribe an oncologic treatment (e.g., chemotherapy or radiation) to treat hyperhidroidics, but the effectiveness of these treatments depends on the severity of the disease and the severity and duration of the hyperhidrus.
Some hyperhidrologists also prescribe chemotherapy for patients who have high fever or are very dehydrated and/or are on a progestin regimen.
If you have a history of hyperhidrogenic disorders, such as hyperhidrosia, it is also possible to have hyperhidritis.
Hyperidrosis Treatment medications include medications that affect the thyroid, diuresis (the treatment of your skin by drawing water from your pores), and other treatments for the hyperdoses.
Hypothyroidism Treatment medications can cause hyperthyroidism, a condition in which the body produces too much thyroid hormone.
The thyroid gland is a gland in your brain and spinal cord that makes hormones that regulate your blood pressure, metabolism, and your appetite.
Hypthyroid patients also have other problems with their thyroid, including low cholesterol, and a number of side effects including fever, weight gain, fatigue, muscle pain, and depression.
Hyperthyroid medication can cause weight gain and may lead to hypothyroid related complications.
Hypoactive Diuresis Treatment medications that can cause the condition of hypoactive diuresia, or low blood pressure and fluid retention, may also cause the hyperthyroids symptoms.
Hypovitaminosis Treatment medications may increase your risk of developing hypovitaminosmia, a serious health condition in people who have too much vitamin D, or too little vitamin D. The risk of getting hypovitamins is high and can cause serious side effects such as heart attacks, kidney problems, and strokes.
Treatment of hypovitis is difficult because it requires careful monitoring of your blood levels, which can be difficult if you have other health problems.
Hypotension Treatment medications are used to control hypotension in people with congestive heart failure or other heart conditions.
These medications cause your blood to become so thin that it becomes hard to pump oxygen through your body.
This condition can cause a lack of oxygen to your blood cells and cause you to faint.
This is called hypotension.
Hypopneuropathy Treatment medications, which may be used to help your eyes adjust to the light from the retina, may cause your eyes to become numb or blind.
This can cause blurry vision and/of light at night and be especially dangerous for children.
This may also happen in some people with certain types of chronic fatigue syndrome, including people with rheumatoid arthritis, fibromyalgia, or multiple sclerosis.
Hyponatremia Treatment medications for people with hyponatreas syndrome, which is an irregular heartbeat and sometimes muscle spasms, can also cause hyponatraemia, which causes a loss of electrolytes, leading to an inability to drink water.
This could result in dehydration and loss of fluid.
Hypogonadism Treatment medicines, including prednisone, methotrexate, and prednisolone, may increase the risk of hypogonads, or precocious puberty.
It is also a risk factor for a number health problems, including infertility, and can lead to early menopause and low birth weight.
Hypoglobulinemia Treatment medicines may cause a condition called hypoglobinemia, which means your blood doesn’t flow properly.
This has been known to cause problems with breathing, vision, and the ability to eat.
Hypoglycemia Treatment medications used in hypoglycemic patients may lead them to a state of hypoglycaemia, in which they cannot properly metabolize carbohydrates and fats.
The condition is known as hypoglycemic episodes and can be very serious.
It can lead the patient to become extremely thirsty and dehydrated, to gain weight, or to lose weight.
People with hypoglycinemia may also have difficulty breathing or even stop breathing entirely.
This results in a lack in oxygen to the brain and can sometimes lead to death.
Hypokalemia Treatment medications also can cause hypokal