Doctor insights on:
Nausea And Tingling Hands
Possibly many things: There are many possibilities for this. You might be developing hypothyroidism, with less feeling in your hands. This could be an autoimmune condition, like rheumatoid arthritis, or lupus. It might be a mild form of raynaud's phenomenon, where exposure to cold causes spasm of your vessels in your fingers. Either way, more tests are needed to find out so if it persists, see your dr. For them. ...Read more
29y/o F. burning sensation back kidney area nausea. Numbness tingling hands and feet. Burning back head. CT stone (-). Bun/cre/Gfr good. U/a no wbc.
Need more info: Sounds like you've had an appropriate workup so far. Your description of burning sounds like nerve type pain. A more unlikely diagnosis could be early shingles if only happening on one side, but your symptoms do sound more like a urinary tract infection or stone. Keep an eye on the area, and keep up with any patterns to the pain. See your doctor if still having problems. ...Read more
When I lay on my back I get sob, pounding/tachy, tingling hands, nausea. Reminds me of how I felt being preggo and layinf on my back. What causes this?
Migraine or other: It's very common for Migraine headaches to be accompanied by nausea, and not unusual for other nerve-type symptoms (like a tingling hand) to occur as well. However, symptoms like this can be caused by other things as well. If this happened suddenly today, I recommend you seek care right away (ER, for example). If these symptoms come and go, discuss with your doc and consider a Neurologist visit ...Read more
Lately I'm having neck jerks. Headaches at back of my head get worse when I bend over. Nausea, tingling in feet n hands, have had nystagmus, swllen nodes
Exam: You may be experiencing muscular neck spasms or irritation of your cervical spine. It is time to get your neck and shoulders examined and evaluated. ...Read more
Back pain numbness tingling hands feet nausea. Tsh 3.54. Ana + 1:40 speckled. Smith ab neg. RNP AB NEG. Rest titer neg. Meth acid 55. Diagnosis?
Hard to say: A methyl acid level of 55 suggests B12 deficiency, but you should confer with your neurologist or outsmart care provider. ...Read more
TINGLING HANDS: Tingling hands and fingers could mean many things. First of all, how long has it been going on. Do you take any medications? If it's both hands and fingers, it could be some nerve problems in the hands. Do you have diabetes? Do see your family doctor or dermatologist. Hope it gets better soon. ...Read more
Many things: This problem mandates a real-time (face-to-face) meeting with a doctor. A history has to be taken along with an examination as well as labs and other tests. Only after all this will your doctor be in a position to tell you what's wrong and what needs to be done to help you. ...Read more
Make sure you do not: Have carpal tunnel and ulnar neuropathy. It would be unlikely to be neuropathy, since your feet are most frequently affected. These are quite common, frequently transient (I get both occasionallly while mt biking, but an injection may cure either problem, or simple surgery. ...Read more
Many causes: Many things can cause tingling of the hands and fingers but some of the most common are: carpal tunnel syndrome, cubital tunnel syndrome, peripheral neuropathy, and herniated disks in the neck/cervical spine. There are also vascular issues that can sometimes cause tingling. ...Read more
Evaluation by a: Health care provider to discuss what may be causing this as common problems such as carpal tunnel may exist but other conditions related to circulation or neck issues or endocrine problems or neuropathy related to a variety of causes may be at play. More information from a detailed history and exam is the first step. ...Read more
Carpal tunnel: Symptoms can be made worse by poor positioning and actvity, keyboard position, wrist rests that are not too high or thick and stretching may help early on. If symptoms persist get evaluated by a hand surgeon ...Read more
Nerve damage: Tingling or numbness in the hands and/or feet is often the first sign of diabetic neuropathy, or damage to the sensory nerves caused by diabetes. Important to get checked by dr. For other causes, improve blood sugar control to slow progression of damage, treatment if painful, & learn daily detailed check of feet to be on alert for infections or injuries you may not feel with neuropathy. ...Read more
Possible neuropathy: Depending on the affected nerves, symptoms of diabetic neuropathy can range from a numbness and tingling sensation, possibly a burning sensation, to an uncomfortable painful sensation of the extremities. Neuropathy may affect your digestive system, urinary tract, blood vessels and the heart. For some people, the symptoms are mild; for others, it can be painful and disabling. ...Read more