6 doctors weighed in:

Constantly feels like i have a thin waxy film in my mouth and a feeling of something in my throat! Cause?

6 doctors weighed in
Dr. Paul Grin
Pain Management
2 doctors agree

In brief: Anxiety

symptoms are not a sign of illness, they are the mind's ability to produce the "flight or fight" response which gives rise to many physiological changes include nausea, sob, insomnia, dry mouth, aphasia, tremor and sweating.
Depending on the cause of your anxiety symptoms, your health care provider can adjust your medication.

In brief: Anxiety

symptoms are not a sign of illness, they are the mind's ability to produce the "flight or fight" response which gives rise to many physiological changes include nausea, sob, insomnia, dry mouth, aphasia, tremor and sweating.
Depending on the cause of your anxiety symptoms, your health care provider can adjust your medication.
Dr. Paul Grin
Dr. Paul Grin
Thank
2 doctors agree

In brief: See your dentist

Make sure to brush, floss and use a tongue scraper , at least three times a day.
See your dentist for a definitive diagnosis and for proper demonstration of brushing and flossing correctly. If the problem is not determined to be of dental origin, see your MD or ENT.

In brief: See your dentist

Make sure to brush, floss and use a tongue scraper , at least three times a day.
See your dentist for a definitive diagnosis and for proper demonstration of brushing and flossing correctly. If the problem is not determined to be of dental origin, see your MD or ENT.
Dr. Debra Rosenblatt
Dr. Debra Rosenblatt
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1 doctor agrees

In brief: Waxy film

Difficult to answer without more information (medical and dental history and personal habits such as smoking).
It could be a buildup of plaque, an oral infection, allergies. See your dentist for a clinical and visual exam. Also an ENT specialist for your throat, especially if this has been an ongoing problem.

In brief: Waxy film

Difficult to answer without more information (medical and dental history and personal habits such as smoking).
It could be a buildup of plaque, an oral infection, allergies. See your dentist for a clinical and visual exam. Also an ENT specialist for your throat, especially if this has been an ongoing problem.
Dr. Daniel Rubenstein
Dr. Daniel Rubenstein
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