The Cause Of Frequent Sneezing When In A Room With Different Temperatures?
Hi. I’m fadli 20 years old. r nDok, why do I always sneeze when I am in a room with a different temperature? r nFor example, my room is a bit closed and I don’t have a cooler, so my room temperature is probably warmer. When I leave the room for a long time, to an open place (cooler / cooler), I immediately sneeze and sneeze many times, my nose is itchy, runny nose, my eyes are red and usually watery. Nighttime must be the worst :(. Why is this me? Is there an allergy? Or a serious illness? All this time I let it go because I don’t think it’s that annoying, because after sneezing how many times, it’s really good. Kyk doesn’t hurt what. It’s normal. . r nThank you.
Good morning Fadli, thank you for asking at HealthReplies.com. Sneezing is one of the body's defense mechanisms, to be precise in the respiratory tract of the nose which functions to get rid of foreign material or objects in the nasal cavity. When it is located in the lower airway, such as in the throat, the mechanism is coughing, and when it is in the upper gastrointestinal tract the form is vomiting.
Sneezing can be stimulated when there is a stimulation to the sneeze reflex, which is most often triggered by mucus, which can appear on its own due to a viral, bacterial infection or an allergy. In your case, the sneezing you are experiencing is most likely due to an allergic factor. Meanwhile, allergies themselves can occur due to allergens or allergens. This allergen can vary from person to person, can be cold air, dust, pollution, animal hair, pollen and so on.
So when you move rooms, if indeed you feel cold and you are allergic to cold, your body will respond by sneezing. This is confirmed by your saying that it gets worse at night, where at night, the temperature tends to be cooler than during the day. Or if there are other allergens in your area, you can also sneeze, so it's not limited to temperature differences. Also, what is said to be a temperature difference here means a difference that tends to be significant, not just a few degrees, so if you don't feel the air is cold, chances are the triggering allergen is something else and not cold air.
But apart from that, what we have to say is only a guesswork based on your story, there could be other details being missed that could change the possibility of disease. Therefore, we suggest that if this condition has been going on for a long time and is bothersome, you should check with an ENT doctor so that a more thorough and proper examination can be carried out. The treatment you will receive later depends on the results of this examination.
Meanwhile, avoid cold air as much as possible, wear a jacket if you have to deal with cold air, wear a mask if you have to be in a dusty, polluting or gritty place, identify again whenever you sneeze and avoid these conditions, drink lots of warm water, and if it does not improve, consult a doctor. So, hopefully it answers your question.