Doctor insights on:
Tremor = involuntary alternating movement affecting muscles.
Tremor = involuntary alternating movement affecting muscles.
Tremor mean shaking? Thought I had tremors but google said it involve shaking and I'm not shaking. More like jumping under skin or my foot will jerk.
Not tremors: What you describe is not related to tremors. Is anxiety an issue? Have it evaluated if you are concerned.
Yes: The best way, of course, is by treating the graves' disease and getting the thyroid levels back to normal. But that can take time, so if symptoms such as heart pounding or racing, shakiness, or feeling nervous or jittery are causing problems, many doctors give a kind of blood pressure medicine called a bets-blocker to help with these. Examples would be propranolol, atenolol, or metoprolol.See 2 more doctor answers
See a neurologist: There is a possibility that these are related to anxiety. However neurologist can discern and treat accordingly.
ET medications: Intention tremor is usually associated with essential tremor. There are a few medicines that can help with this. The most potent are probably primidone, Propranolol (and other beta blockers), and topiramate. You can also try non-medicinal techniques such as using heavier objects (i.e. Bigger pen when writing), and bracing your elbow. See a movement disorders neurologist.See 1 more doctor answer
Already: There are few effective medication already for essential tremor. You can visit with a neurologist for the most appropriate one for your case.
No cure: Some patients require only intermittent tremor reduction, such as when attending a meeting or engaging in a social activity. For these patients, a cocktail or beer prior to the activity may be sufficient. An alternative is Propranolol (10-40 mg) approximately one half hour prior to the event. Alcohol consumption is not an appropriate maintenance therapy for patients who seek tremor reduction throu.
Neurologic consult: First it would be important to determine the cause of the tremors. If they are related to medication you are currently taking, changing medications will see an improvement in the tremor. You should see a neurologist and be evaluated. The neurologist should be able to tell you what type of tremor you have, and the types of treatment options available including medications and possibly dbs/surgery.See 1 more doctor answer
Too many to name: Are you sure they are drug induced tremors and not just some associated with advanced age? If you would like to submit the names of the drugs, we could then look to see if any are prone to cause tremors. Also, a movement disorder specialized neurologist would be very helpful in this case.
I was given metaclopramide for nausea, took two tablets snd developed akethisa, panic, tremors this ha been going on for two months?
Metaclopramide: Metaclopramide (reglan) can cause motor restlessness (akathisia) as well as acute dystonic reactions such as involuntary limb movements, facial grimacing, torticollis, oculogyric crisis, tongue protrusion movements, etc. It can also cause parkinsonian symptoms like tremor. It's hard to imagine these continuing for months after only 2 tablets & no other meds -- but possible. See your doctor.
Long drive triggered vertigo for past10days. Dramamine helping. Last night started shaking / tremors/ (no cold). Went to emergency. Test were fine. BP was high170/90. Was fine today. Shaking is back tonight. Traveling to asia in 3 days. Is it anxiety?
I am suffering from hand tremors, I feel nervous while taking tea or coffee when surrounded by a group of people as my hand shakes how to avoid this?
See a neurologist: Your description of tremors indicate that you have essential tremors. If your other family members also suffer from tremors then it will be familial tremors. Neurologist can diagnose and treat your tremors with medications.
Anybody: The condition is usually genetically determined but may not appear in all generations because of reduced penetrance of the gene. The tremor starts imperceptibly, often in one limb (usually upper) but almost always is bilateral. This is an action tremor, often functionally impairing. This can begin in the 20s or 30s but is most common in the 40s or later. Medications may help. But there is no cure.See 1 more doctor answer
Have ortho static tremors. Am interested in any advice I can get about this because there doesn't seem to be very much known about this.
Orthostatic tremor: Orthostatic tremor is a rare neurologic disorder which is typically diagnosed by a neurologist by using an EMG (electromyogram) to demonstrate the presence of high frequency (12-16 hertz or cycle per second) muscle activity in the leg muscles. The condition occurs specifically with standing and may be responsive to medications including Clonazepam or depakote. The disorder may exist in isolation.See 1 more doctor answer
Unfortunately no: Essential tremors differ from parkinsons in that they often worsen with action & can be heriditary. Different drugs including beta blockers & anticonvulsants have been tried but results are variable & not very encouraging.
As a normal healthy male is it safe to take beta blockers? I take 2/3 x 40mg for benign essential tremor? Am at risk of diabetes
YES: Betablockers are relatively safe. They are contraindicated in asthma and chronic bronchitis and rarely cause nightmares! betablockers are the choice medication for benign essential tremor. You can take the minimum dosage that make the tremor acceptable and even not take it any day that you like (e.g. When you are at home!) it is a control not a cure.
? diagnosis: We have plenty of meds for tremors, but each is indicated for specific causes. Do you have resting tremor, maybe parkinson's, or tremor when your arms are upright, essential tremor, or perhaps incoordination tremor, cerebellar problem? Need to get diagnosed, as these are all accessible to control with appropriate meds. Do you have a nearby experienced neurologist?
Shaking Hands Or Tremor (Definition)
Shaky hands is a symptom in a person's hand or hands has a tremor (shakiness or small back and forth movements). Shakiness can be present at rest, all the time, or only when the person is trying to use his hands. Causes include, brain problems, nerve problems, muscle problems, medicine effects, drug abuse, etc. ...Read more