Vibration sensation in body

Vibration sensation in body

 

You know what is vibration sensation in body? In scientific terminology it is called as tremors. They can classify into external and internal based on how they are felt and what are the causes of them. These vibration sensations are not really harmful for the person, but it can be irritating for the person, and it can also have an impact on persons mental well-being. In Internal tremors, vibrations are similar to tremors that occur within the body. Internal vibrations are not visible, but they can be felt. They cause tremors in your arms, legs, chest, or abdomen. Internal tremors aren't nearly as dangerous as outward tremors.

They are usually found in the patients with conditions like Parkinson’s disease, MS (multiple sclerosis), or ET (essential tremor)

 

Overview

What are the main causes?

· Parkinson’s disease

· Multiple sclerosis

· Essential tremor

How can you prevent this condition?

When should I see a doctor?

 

 

 

Overview

People with Parkinson's disease, multiple sclerosis, or essential tremor may experience internal vibrations, commonly known as internal tremors. Internal tremors are not dangerous, although they can be bothersome and interfere with one's everyday activities.

Internal tremors are a type of tremor that occurs within the body. External tremors generate visible movement.

 

 

What are the main causes?

Internal and external tremors can occur in people with Parkinson's disease (PD), MS, or essential tremor (ET).

Internal tremors are caused by a variety of factors that are unknown, and current study is restricted. Doctors believe, however, that internal tremors are caused by the same neurological issues that generate outward tremors.

 

  • Parkinson’s disease

Parkinsonism is a disorder in which a person has symptoms and brain dysfunction that are similar to Parkinson's disease but also have symptoms from another condition or cause. Parkinson's disease is a neurological condition caused by the death of dopamine-producing brain cells. It usually involves people who are more than 60 year olds. Parkinsonism is often present with another illness which produces additional symptoms, such as dementia. Parkinson's disease is characterized by malfunction and cell death in the dopamine-producing area of the brain. Dopamine is a neurotransmitter, which means it sends signals from the brain to nerve cells.

Parkinson's disease, as well as another underlying disorder, can induce Parkinsonism.

Parkinsonism can also be caused by the following factors:

Corticobasal degeneration:

Corticobasal degeneration causes dementia as well as slowed movement on one side of the body. A person's ability to control muscle movements may also be impaired.

Dementia with Lewy bodies:

Dementia with Lewy bodies produces visual hallucinations as well as alterations in general attentiveness.

Multi Multiple system atrophy:

Multiple system atrophy causes bowel and bladder incontinence, as well as coordination and autonomic problems.

Progressive supranuclear palsy:

In addition to Parkinson's disease symptoms, progressive supranuclear palsy causes dementia, recurrent backward stumbles, and trouble moving the eyes up and down.

There is also vascular Parkinsonism, which is a less frequent disorder. Multiple, tiny strokes are caused by this disorder, which can damage a person's balance, walking, and memory.

Parkinsonism can also be caused by taking certain drugs. Drug-induced Parkinsonism is the term used by doctors to describe this illness.

Some of the following symptoms may be experienced by people with Parkinson's disease:

  • movement at a leisurely pace
  • external tremors, such as obvious trembling in the hands, limbs, face, and jaw interior tremors, such as trembling in the hands, limbs, face, and jaw
  • Arms, legs, and trunk rigidity, as well as impaired coordination and balance

These symptoms can appear suddenly or gradually, and they can make daily tasks difficult. Though tremors are a common symptom of Parkinson's disease, they aren't necessarily the most visible.

A person may only have a tremor in one limb at first. The tremor might spread to both sides of the body as the illness worsens. Tremors can be exacerbated by strong emotions and stress.

Treatments for PD:

There is no cure for Parkinson's disease. It's a long-term ailment that becomes worse over time. There are, however, several therapy alternatives available.

To refill the brain's dopamine supply, a doctor may prescribe a combination of levodopa and carbidopa. This may aid in the treatment of advanced Parkinson's disease.

Bromocriptine, pramipexole, and ropinirole are some more drug-related alternatives.

A surgeon implants electrodes in a person's brain during the surgery. These stimulate certain areas to help with PD symptoms. DBS can also minimize the need for some medications, which may be especially beneficial to those who are suffering from unpleasant side effects.

 

· Multiple sclerosis

MS is a central nervous system disease that affects people for the rest of their lives. Many specialists believe that the immune system assaults and damages the body's nerves in people with MS. This can affect many different sections of the body and have a big impact on a person's quality of life.

MS symptoms appear in people between the ages of 20 and 40. They may include the following:

  • blurred or double vision
  • color blindness
  • blindness in one eye
  • muscle weakness
  • poor coordination and balance
  • a numbing or pins-and-needles sensation
  • pain
  • speech difficulty
  • internal and exterior tremors
  • dizziness

Treatments for MS:

MS has no known cure, and the severity of the disease varies from person to person. The treatment usually focusses on controlling the attacks and keeping the patient as healthy as possible.

 

· Essential tremor:

Essential tremor is caused by a breakdown in communication between particular parts of the brain. In 50–70% of the cases, a genetic cause for the ET has been seen, as a result, it has a good tendency to be familial.

While essential tremor can strike anyone at any age, the usual onset age is 35–45 years.

The most prevalent form of abnormal tremor is ET. Mild degeneration of portions of the cerebellum is sometimes related with the illness. This is the portion of the brain that receives the information needed to regulate a person's movement quality. This information comes from other areas of the brain, the spinal cord, and the body's sensory systems to the cerebellum.

There are three types of tremors that might be seen with this condition:

  • Postural tremor

This is the most common form of tremor in essential tremor sufferers. When a person intentionally maintains a fixed stance, such as with outstretched arms, it is visible. It could be a tremor that is really fine and quick.

  • Kinetic tremor

When executing actions like writing, drinking from a cup, or buttoning a shirt, this type of tremor is noticeable. It's a more severe tremor, and it's the one that can get in the way of daily activities the most.

  •  Internal tremor

This is a general feeling of shakiness that is frequently accompanied with a sensation of vibrating within the body.

ET patients may have unintended, rhythmic movements, the most frequent of which is a hand tremor. The head, tongue, limbs, trunk, and ability to talk may all be affected by the tremor.

Symptoms can appear at any age, but persons over the age of 40 are more likely to notice them. it can be triggered by a variety of things, some of them include:

  • stress and anxiety
  • heightened emotions
  • fever
  • feeling physically tired
  • low blood sugar

 

Treatments for ET

While there is no cure for ET, medicines can aid with symptom relief. Beta-blockers and anticonvulsants are examples. Physical, occupational, and DBS treatment have proven to be beneficial to some ET patients. Reducing triggers like caffeine and other stimulants is a common part of treatment regimens.

 

How can you prevent this condition?

As already mentioned there is not much cure for the conditions that causes the different type of tremors. But the things that you can do is avoid the triggers and keep your physical health in check. You should avoid some common triggers like coffee. It and other type of stimulants can result in increased intensity and number of tremors. If you drink alcohol, do it in moderation. Sometimes you will notice that it can result in decreased intensity, but it is obviously not a good solution. Always learn to keep yourself relaxed and calm. Sometimes the tremors can be caused by psychological issues. Change your lifestyle. Sometimes it is the side effect of some drugs so try to avoid them and replace them with other drugs.

 

When should I see a doctor?

As already mentioned, the tremors in the body can be because of an underlying condition which can sometimes be a serious issue. If you experience tremors very often you should never let this issue, go lightly. You should undergo certain diagnostic steps in order to check what is actually causing the tremors.

As we saw, tremors are sometimes a side effect of certain drugs. Do not stop the essential medications yourself. Always try to talk to the doctor. You can ither replace the drug with another medication or the doctor can help you with decreasing the dose of the same medicine.

 

 

 

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