Hands go to sleep?

Which fingers. Carpal tunnel is a very common malady that involves the "tunnel" that the nerves of the wrist going through being too small for the nerve itself. It is relieved with releasing the ligament that forms the roof of the tunnel. You may have carpal tunnel syndrome.
Numb tingling finger. Carpal tunnel, cubital tunnel, perpheral neuropathy, neck nerve compression, sleep position, medications, nutritional issues, thyroid or endocirne, diabetes, blood flow, vascular issues... Many things cause "numb" fingers.
Neck Pain? I agree that carpal tunnel is a common cause. If the hand numbess is associated with neck pain or movement is can be a sign of a cervical spine problem that should be evaluated soon.
More info needed. Which fingers are involved? What makes it better? How long has it lasted? Both hands? General health? Any chronic diseases? Maybe with more information we can give you a more specific answer.
More info. Age, smoking status, diabetes? Meds? Hypertension? Repetitive type work with your hands? Carpal tunnel definitely the most common cause. Any change in color of fingers?

Related Questions

If my hands go to sleep, somewhat, would that be a sign of using the keyboard to much?

Not the whole hand. Could be but generally it wouldn't be your whole hand. It would be either the pinkie side or the median nerve distribution (carpal tunnel). Read more...

My hands go to sleep and tingle at night. What tests are done to diagnose carpal tunnel?

Tests. Carpal tunnel syndrome mainly affects the thumb, index, long, and half the ring finger though many patients note numbness in all digits. Internet search keyword: Phalen test, Tinel's, 2 point discrimination. EMG/NCV is electrodiagnostic test though often negative early in the disease. Read more...
Carpal Tunnel. First is exam by a Neurologist or an Orthopedic specialist, then referral for EMG (electromyogram) to confirm Dx. Read more...

How bad is my carpal tunnel if when my hand goes to sleep I get an itchy spot on my palm right below my first and middle fingers & hurts in my elbow?

If weakness = bad. Carpal tunnel syndrome can display a number of different symptoms including the ones you have described. It is "bad" in a prognostic sense if the symptoms include weakness of the muscles to the fingers and thumb of the affected hand. The more and longer you have weakness of the hand the less likely surgery is able to relieve the weakness. Pain is pain if frequent and worsening you do the math ;). Read more...

What are the symptoms of Primary Progressive MS? I think I might have it. Tight weak knee, tingly hands that go to sleep at night, stiff neck.

That's a stretch. That's quite a leap: From a tight knee, tingly hands and a stiff neck to primary progressive MS in one jump. The likelihood that those symptoms add up to MS instead of other more humdrum ailments (e.g. carpal tunnel syndrome) is extremely remote. If you can't stop worrying and/or want face-to-face reassurance, a neurologist is the specialist to see. Read more...
PPMS. PPMS is a rare disorder with progressive symptoms of numbness or weakness for over a year. See this tool to learn how the diagnosis is made- information only http://www.neurocuro.com/how-do-you-know-if-you-have-ms/ Read more...
You may or may not. Have primary progressive MS, and based on your description, would recommend a visit to a neurologist to see if you have carpal tunnel syndrome and cervical spondylosis instead of MS. Read more...

Migraine with aura or storke happened 4 times in my life im 29 get real week after and blurry vision hands lips go to sleep neurolgist said CT normal?

Seizure. CT being normal is not sufficient to evaluate a seizure. If you have a history of seizures, why are you not on ant-epileptics? the primary goal in evaluating a seizure is to resolve whether the seizure resulted from a treatable systemic process or intrinsic dysfunction of the central nervous system Should have MRI, serum electrolytes, EEG, even LP if indicated. Why are you on Sertaline? Read more...
Migraine. is chronic neurological disorder associated with focal neurologic deficit, alterations in cerebral blood flow and headache. Any headache must be viewed as a valid medical disorder and the headache assessment must be comprehensive. Imaging like CT or MRI are very important to rule out secondary pathology. Read more...