How To Treat Excessive Sweating?

A: There are several treatments that may help to regulate excessive sweating. Some of the most common include:

Antiperspirants (also known as deodorant) such as aluminum chloride hexahydrate, aluminium chlorohydrate and aluminum zirconium or zirconium trichloride. Such products usually work for about six months before needing to be replaced; they often contain additional ingredients such as alcohol and an antifungal agent which can suppress perspiration. It is generally recommended that these agents not be applied directly over skin with blisters, abrasions or other wounds because this could increase your risk of developing a bacterial infection in those areas. You should avoid applying antiperspirants when you have open cuts, sores, rashes or dermatitis on the affected area because it could lead to inflammation and allergies to certain chemicals in the product which may eventually cause sensitization if used long term. If you feel your symptoms are severe enough to require treatment with an antiperspirant/deodorant please consult your doctor first so we can determine what is causing the problem and if our recommendations will help improve them! Other possible causes of excessive sweating in children include: excess water loss from broken capillaries, poor nutrition (especially during infancy), fungal infections (especially ringworm). Allergic reactions can also occur after topical application of certain drugs such as antibiotics – especially Penicillin V – but this requires more research into MCS sufferers’ condition

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