The Left Hand Often Sweats, Is It Heart Disease?
Welcome mlm ,,,, r nSince I was a child to 2015, March, I have never had a stomach or heart disease. But around April 2015 I got one type of disease that scared me until now. R Starting from drinking a steamy drink that caused me to be half dead enough to face one hour of pain like this. while drinking it on an empty stomach. This type is included in the heart disease ??? Honestly, when reading some guides on the internet, this type of pnykit falls into the category of heart rate u0026amp; makes me desperate. this really is heartbreaking, how do I solve it ????? please humbly enlighten me from the doctor ,,,,,
Thank you for asking HealthReplies.com.
Need to be clear, what kind of steamy drink do you mean? Is it soda? Alcohol? Or what?
Excessive sweating on the hands does not always indicate heart disease. Sweat is a waste of the body's metabolism that can be produced to help reduce body heat. Sweat production will naturally increase when you have a lot of activity, when you are in a hot or hot environment, when you are nervous, anxious, or also afraid. Some types of drugs can also trigger excessive sweating, but it can still be considered normal as long as the complaints get better by themselves if drug consumption is stopped. Sweat glands are found in various parts of the body, but the most are in the hands, feet, face, chest, back and armpits. Therefore, the increased sweat production in the hand area does not specifically refer to a particular disease.
What you need to be aware of is, if your sweat production increases excessively in conditions that are not normal, for example when you are not doing any activity or when environmental conditions are cold. You also need to be more careful if the excessive sweating appears accompanied by other complaints, for example fever, shortness of breath, palpitations, pallor, blurred vision, decreased consciousness, chest pain, other body aches, and so on. This condition may indicate a disease, for example fever due to viral or bacterial infection, autoimmune disorders (such as rheumatoid arthritis), heart disease (such as valve or heart rhythm disorders), dyspepsia (increased stomach acid), anemia (low blood hemoglobin), hypoglycemia. (low blood sugar), hypotension (low blood pressure), hyperthyroidism (hyperactive thyroid gland), cancer (malignant tumor), chronic bronchitis, kidney disorders, or other organs.
Conditions like the above you should check directly with a doctor or a specialist in internal medicine so that it is evaluated in more depth for possible causes following the best treatment. Because, although generally not dangerous, excessive sweat production if not handled properly can trigger bad body odor. Some tests, for example blood tests, X-rays, ultrasounds, thyroid function prints, heart records, echocardiography, and so on may also be done by doctors. before determining the best treatment.
In the meantime, you can first do the following tips:
Dry sweat with clean paper towels
Use an antiperspirant to control sweat production
Diligently take a shower 2 times a day or sweat excessively
Don't worry, fear, or panic excessively
Sleep regularly, avoid excessive caffeine consumption, stay away from alcohol and drugs
Eat healthy and nutritious food
Cut down on spicy foods so that sweat production doesn't increase
Hope it helps ..
dr. Nadia Nurotul Fuadah