Help For Night Sweats

cold sweats while sleeping Tag

The sensation of sweating while sleeping can seem pretty similar to experiencing night sweats, but the term night sweats usually comes with the thought of menopause night sweats or sweating caused by a health condition. In most cases people who experience sweating while sleeping don’t have a health condition, but this isn’t always the case. If a condition like this is keeping you awake night after night it is good to check with your doctor to see what may be causing it. This can help give you peace of mind and you may get some helpful suggestions from your doctor.

The clinical term for sweating while sleeping is sleep hyperhidrosis. This condition is often genetic, meaning if one of your parents has always experienced sweating at night, even when in good health, your sweating while sleeping may simply be genetic. It may also be because of environmental factors or stress. Whether your sweating at night is genetic or caused by a trigger there are a few different things you can do to get some relief from these uncomfortable and disruptive sweats.

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Night sweats in women and in men is very common. Whole most clinical cases of sleep hyperhidrosis have an underlying illness, recent surveys indicate that most people who complain about this condition are not really suffering from a clinical case of it.

Instead, the excessive perspiration is caused by the sleep environment and can be significantly reduced with the right kind of sleepwear or bedding. So sleeping in the right pajamas may be more important than you realize for many people struggling through damp nights, not only for adults but also for children.

Whether you’re here because of a medical condition or you’re desperately fighting off hot flashes, I hope to provide you some useful tips on finding the best brand and style of night sweats sleepwear to help you achieve a good night’s sleep.

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Children tend to sweat more at night when they are in a deep sleep, which is a higher percentage of the night for them. Since their bodies aren’t fully developed or mature yet their temperature regulation and sweat glands aren’t the same as adults. Add that to a heavy pair of pajamas, a warm room or too many blankets and you the chances of sweating while sleeping are even greater.

If you adjust the environmental factors but your child is still sweating excessively at night or if you notice any other symptoms along with this it is important to check with your pediatrician to make sure there isn’t another issue that needs to be addressed. In most cases night sweats in children isn’t something to be too concerned about, but you should still monitor the frequency and severity of the sweating. While there are many harmless causes, this can also be a sign of a medical condition.

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If you, or someone you know, frequently experience excessive sweating while sleeping, it’s important that you learn more about the causes of this uncomfortable ailment. In this guide we’ll cover the following topics: the different types of night sweats, some possible causes, and when to consult with a physician. By the end of this article you’ll be better prepared to cope with the situation.

Night sweats, or hyperhidrosis, are categorized into two different types, primary and secondary. Secondary hyperhidrosis is a symptom of some other cause. Primary hyperhidrosis happens by itself without any other underlying cause. It’s important to determine which type you are experiencing, since some reasons are not serious, while others can be very serious.

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As wonderful as it would be to have everything back to normal once the baby arrives, the cycle is only half completed. Your body has a lot of adjusting to do to return to its pre-pregnancy state. Sweating while sleeping after pregnancy is one of the ways your body begins to re-balance itself.

While your sweat output is likely to be greatest at night, you may notice that you perspire more during the day as well. Many women notice that in addition to perspiring they need to visit the bathroom frequently during the first 2 to 4 weeks postnatal. While every woman is different, most postpartum women who experience this sweating at night encounter similar symptoms.

These postpartum night sweats can be so excessive you drench your pillow, pajamas and sheets. It may be more than you have ever perspired.

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There are a few possible causes of cold sweats at night. Anxiety, fear or stress can cause cold night sweats, as well as pain from injuries or medical problems (heart attack), severe shortness of breath or low blood glucose levels (hypoglycemia). Having a nightmare can also cause this symptom. In most cases they aren’t caused by a serious medical condition but because they can be a sign of something more serious, even a heart attack, it is important to pay attention to them, and to notice if you are experiencing any other symptoms along with the sweating.

The reason they are called cold sweats is because the hypothalamus – our body’s internal thermostat — uses perspiration with other biological mechanisms to help cool the body when it feels it is overheated. Because body temperature drops while you are sweating, you may feel chills during or after sweating. Sometimes internal or external variables can confuse the hypothalamus causing it to trigger those biological mechanisms that cause sudden sweating even when it isn’t really necessary.

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