Sweating is a natural human process that occurs when the body produces sweat to regulate its temperature.
The process of sweating begins in the skin’s outer layer, or epidermis, where pores are opened and sweat glands are activated. Sweat then travels through the layers of tissue below the epidermis until it reaches an area called the dermal papillae, which is at ground level. There are two types of sweat glands found under your skin: eccrine (glands that produce clear or watery sweat) and apocrine (sweat gland). The latter produces thickened secretions with strong odors—the type you encounter during a hot flash, after exercise or other strenuous activities. Eccrine glands do not have this ability to secrete odorless perspiration; they only produce moisture.
When it comes time for you to perspire again—whether by exercising too much or being exposed to heat for too long—your nerves send signals from your brain down into several parts of your body including inside your mouth and nose as well as down along portions of your digestive tract walls known as mucus membranes, resulting in secretion from these areas at different times throughout each day depending on their location within our bodies and how active they tend to be relative each other in terms of activity levels such as breathing patterns etc… This happens because we all have cells in our gut called enterocytes that use oxygen when there is available fuel-like glucose present from food consumed