I have heard of it being referred to as “the lobster hands.” It is very common for people with hyperhidrosis to sweat so much they are unable to keep their hands in a warm environment, causing them to feel cold all the time. This can be extremely difficult when you are trying hard not to sweat. The tension that builds up from continually having your hands wet may cause some people who suffer from hyperhidrosis severe physical pain if they do not relieve this tension somehow. I know many individuals with hyperhidrosis who try rubber gloves or mittens but still find themselves sweating through their hands even when wearing these things, especially during hot months where getting out of bed is painful enough!
What causes dry skin?
Normal skin is made up of two layers: an outer layer called dermis and an inner layer called epidermis . When our bodies produce more oil than normal (hyperhydrosis), our bodies lose moisture due to evaporation on the surface of the top layer of skin (epidermis). We then experience dry face syndrome which typically occurs in the summertime before we go back into cooler temperatures outside where there is less humidity—or sometimes winter after coming inside because we were too tired during the day! Desert climates tend especially towards this type of dryness because low humidity allows water vapor molecules within what becomes part of our clothes evaporate without ever becoming moist again—which makes us feel uncomfortable and dried out while indoors in these areas.