Sweating When It’S Cold?

Well, I’ve got some news for you. If you’re over the age of 40, there’s a really good chance that your sweat glands are on their way out. And if they ever do go, don’t worry—they won’t be all that noticeable to anyone else but yourself.

It’s called hyperhidrosis (you might have heard it called “hot flashes”) and it affects one in four people older than 60 who have an underactive thyroid gland or another condition that leads to low levels of tsh (thyroid-stimulating hormone), according to Dr. Kevin Stiles of Cleveland Clinic Dermatology & Cosmetic Surgery in Ohio. But even if you do not have these conditions, chances are still 50/50 at best that your body will start producing more sweat as it ages because the hair follicles located next to the sweat glands become less active with age—meaning less water gets absorbed into them from perspiration itself.”So no matter how young or old someone is with this condition,” says Drs. Stiles and Matthew Elias Jr., also with Cleveland Clinic Dermatology & Cosmetic Surgery , “the end result tends to be excessive sweating regardless of what may trigger the sweating.”When this happens, most people notice increased wetness during warm temperatures like summertime or hot showers; however hives can also develop due to heat sensitivity among others symptoms such as swollen eyelids and lips (“syndrome”). When hives form along with excessive sweating, they

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