Hyperhidrosis refers to excessive sweat, particularly sweat from the palms, soles and armpits. Some people sweat too much on their head and brow. Although the disease is benign, doing some professional work (such as writing or processing documents and documents) can lead to social paralysis, depression and long-term disability. Hormone disorders, diabetes, obesity and stress can exacerbate this condition. High temperatures can exacerbate sweating; however, paradoxically, many people with hyperhidrosis report worse in winter.
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contemporary treatments for hyperhidrosis include topical antiperspirants, oral anticholinergics, iontophoresis (light current through the hand), injection of botulinum toxin, surgical removal of affected areas, radiofrequency ablation, surgical resection Affected parts and subcutaneous liposuction. The main problem with these treatments is limited improvement; repeated sitting treatments; considerable treatment costs with severe or troublesome side effects, and recurrence of symptoms.
Excessive sweating is thought to be due to overactive sympathetic and parasympathetic (collectively referred to as autonomic) nervous systems. In Ayurvedic pathophysiology, dysfunction of 'Meda'(fat) tissue is the cause of this condition. Sweat is considered a waste from Meda. Meda's poor metabolism leads to impaired tissue quality; this can lead to excessive waste generation, which can lead to excessive sweating.
Therefore, the main treatment for hyperhidrosis is to normalize Meta metabolism. Drugs that act on Meda tissue are administered at high doses or according to the severity of hyperhidrosis. Some of these herbs can also be used to partially wipe affected body parts. Drugs that right the overactive autonomic nervous system can also be effectively used to treat this condition. It is also favourable to treat stress, obesity, diabetes and other conditions that directly or indirectly exacerbate sweating. Hyperthyroidism is a hormonal disorder in which excessive sweating may be a symptom of this condition; treating the primary disease automatically reduces or cures all related symptoms, including hyperhidrosis.
It is important to note that it is not advisable to stop sweating totally because sweating regulates body temperature, maintains fluid balance, and keeps skin and sweat pores soft. Depending on the severity of the condition and the individual's response to treatment, the affected patient may require Ayurvedic treatment for 3 to 6 months, or sometimes more. Once the symptoms have subsided significantly, the patient can be treated with a reduced dose of previously used medication or other Ayurvedic medication to prevent relapse.
As famous above, contemporary treatments have limited benefits, require multiple sitting sessions, and can have serious side effects. In contrast, Ayurvedic therapy is safe for long-term use and can achieve meaningful relief over a long period of time. In addition to reducing excessive sweating, most people who take Ayurvedic therapy to treat the disease report improved feelings of relaxation, confidence and better control when dealing with stress. These benefits, as well as reduced sweating, are reported months or even years after stopping treatment. Therefore, Ayurvedic treatment seems to be a better treatment for hyperhidrosis.
By Abdulmubeen Mundewadi
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