We don’t sweat to cool down, rather we sweat to help remove heat from the body. Sweating is a normal process that helps regulate our temperature. It also removes toxins from the skin and initiates healing processes of wounds and cuts. If you’ve had a major injury or surgery it may be more pronounced than usual as your body heals itself through sweating. You can suppress this by wearing tight clothing or keeping warm but if there’s an underlying medical condition, such as hypertension (high blood pressure) then these symptoms will arise even when not at high-stress levels.’I am so hot’ – how does hair loss contribute to excessive sweating?
Hair loss is often one of the first symptoms that people notice in their partner during pregnancy because its effect on hormones causes them to become extremely anxious about their appearance. As menopause approaches they may consider trying testosterone replacement therapy (TRT). They should realise though, that TRT has no benefits for preventing male pattern baldness and can lead only to increased stress which exacerbates any pre-existing conditions including hyperhidrosis which leads on to excessive sweating problems further down the line! Is there anything I can do about my sweaty hands?
There are some simple measures you can take: 1 Wash your hands frequently with soap 2 Avoid using hand cream 3 Use anti-perspirant deodorants 4 Wear cotton gloves 5 Change into clean clothes after work or sports activities within 15 minutes 6 Apply talcum powder on palms before bed