increased sweating

Diaphoresis

increased sweating

Diaphoresis, see there.
References in periodicals archive ?
During heat exhaustion, you can experience increased thirst, weakness, tiredness, fainting, muscle cramps, nausea and vomiting, headache, and increased sweating.
There was an increased sweating on his limbs and trunk.
But there is scarce information present in literature about these changes.14 Increased sweating suggestive of hyperactivity of eccrine sweat glands was seen in our study.
Signs of heat stress in livestock and horses include heavy panting, increased sweating, excess saliva, high body temperature, muscle spasms, restlessness and lethargy.
Although seriously increased sweating was observed in one of our patients, and moderately increased sweating was seen in two, which can affect their daily activities, sweating was found not to affect their daily activities on other patients.
During ensuing weeks to months she noticed increased sweating on left side of the face, scalp and arm and particular sensitivity to cold weather (pins and needles to sharp stabbing pains on exposure to cold air).Over next few months her condition gradually improved.
"I often recommend that athletes consume slightly more sodium than the average person due to their vigorous training and increased sweating," adds Dr.
Hyperactivity of the sympathetic nervous system is widely believed to be responsible for the increased sweating in this disorder.
Although increased sweating and sweat evaporation are mechanisms that explain the greater body cooling ability of hypertensive individuals during recovery from exercise in a hot environment, changes in blood flow to the skin and heat conductance may be mediated by cholinergic sympathetic nerves.
Comparative studies found that Bos indicus are more dependent upon increased sweating to dissipate excess body heat based on higher sweating rates, lower rectal temperature, and lower respiration rate, while Bos taurus are more likely to utilize an increase in respiration rates to dissipate heat based on higher respiration rate and higher rectal temperature (Koatdoke, 2008).
Combined with increased sweating in higher temperatures, the peaking popularity of earbud use has caused an uptick in swimmer's ear in runners.

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