If you suffer from recurring bouts of vertigo, you are likely looking for natural ways to get some relief. We are going to share with you some tips and tricks that can allow you to reduce the frequency and severity of your vertigo at home. Then we will share with you an exciting natural therapy that is offering hope to those who feel trapped in a cycle of recurring vertigo episodes.
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You have a hundred reasons to stop smoking (or not start). Now you can add vertigo to the list. One thing that comes up over and over again with vertigo is a link to the neck and blood flow. Smoking constricts the blood vessels. This reduces blood flow, inhibits natural healing, and can lead to premature degenerations of the discs in the neck that separate the vertebrae. Smoking can, therefore, make a vertigo issue worse and inhibit your efforts to reduce the frequency and severity of attacks.
Good posture is important for a lot of health conditions. If you are dealing with a chronic ailment that causes vertigo, this is especially true. Proper posture can help to ensure that your neck stays in alignment and that your brain is getting proper blood flow. It can also affect the ability of your ears to drain properly. These are all important factors when it comes to defeating vertigo once and for all.
If you have to sit at a desk all day for work. Try to make your setup as ergonomic as possible. That means your monitors should be at eye level so that you are not looking down all day long. A forward head position can put pressure on the brainstem and spinal cord, and it increases the amount of work that the spine has to do in order to protect the central nervous system.
One of the few underlying causes of vertigo that isn’t linked to the neck is dehydration. You may want to download an app to track how much water you drink per day. Actually, keeping track may help you to realize that you are not regularly getting 8 full glasses of water each day. Since vertigo is an early dehydration symptom, you may not have any other indicators that your water intake is low.
A sedentary lifestyle affects blood flow and can be as harmful to your vertigo as smoking. A fitness tracker can help you to see just how much activity you are performing each day. If you work in an office building, can you take the steps instead of the elevator? How about parking at the end of the lot instead of getting as close to the door as possible? The more activity you get in each day, the more stress relieving hormones will be released as you exercise. So you get two-fold benefits. First, you are improving blood flow as you exercise. Second, you are combating one of the primary triggers of vertigo.
Stress and anxiety are the main triggers of vertigo. While you can’t eliminate these completely from your life, you can work to reduce the level of stress hormones that are released by finding positive stress coping mechanisms. Exercise is a good way to deal with stress. Smoking is a bad way to deal with it that can make vertigo worse. Here are a few other tips for coping with stress and anxiety:
If you have been suffering from recurring bouts of vertigo, you may be about to discover a natural way to get the help you need. Upper cervical chiropractors are having success in helping vertigo patients to achieve a better overall quality of life. This is because the neck is an often-overlooked underlying cause of vertigo. Correcting the upper cervical misalignment has helped hundreds of patients in case studies to break free from vertigo.
If you are experiencing vertigo, especially if you have a history of head or neck injuries, the gentle adjustments of upper cervical chiropractic care may be just what you need. Unlike any form of chiropractic you have experienced before, upper cervical practitioners use low-force corrections to gently coax the top two bones in the neck back into place. For some patients, this has decreased the frequency and severity of vertigo episodes or even ended them altogether. Contact a practitioner near you to learn more.
The content and materials provided in this web site are for informational and educational purposes only and are not intended to supplement or comprise a medical diagnosis or other professional opinion, or to be used in lieu of a consultation with a physician or competent health care professional for medical diagnosis and/or treatment. All content and materials including research papers, case studies and testimonials summarizing patients' responses to care are intended for educational purposes only and do not imply a guarantee of benefit. Individual results may vary, depending upon several factors including age of the patient, severity of the condition, severity of the spinal injury, and duration of time the condition has been present.