Tingling hands, feet, or both is an extremely common and bothersome symptom. Such tingling can sometimes be benign and temporary. For example, it could result from pressure on nerves when your arm is crooked under your head as you fall asleep or it can be more severe, such as nerve pathology if you’re diabetic.
There are many causes of this peripheral neuropathy including viruses, systemic disease, nerve entrapment, alcoholism, toxins and very often missed is a vitamin B12 deficiency. It is therefore important to seek medical advice if this happens frequently
A: The short answer is YES! The sternocleidomastoid is a thick muscle that extends from just under the ear down to the collarbone. Injuries to this muscle can cause jaw and ear pain, as well as sinus pain, eye pressure, and other symptoms that a person might mistake for signs of a cold or infection. When a person has these symptoms but has no injuries and no other signs of infection — such as a fever or runny nose — an injury to the sternocleidomastoid may be the culprit. A doctor can rule out other causes, such as infections of the middle or inner ear, by carrying out a physical examination.
Maintaining a regular exercise routine throughout your pregnancy can help you stay healthy and feel your best. It can also improve your posture and decrease some common discomforts like backaches and fatigue. There is evidence that it may prevent gestational diabetes (diabetes that develops during pregnancy), relieve stress, and build more stamina needed for labor and delivery. If you were physically active before your pregnancy, you should be able to continue your activity with modifications as necessary. You can exercise at your former level as long as you are comfortable and have your doctor's approval. Low impact aerobics are encouraged versus high impact. Do not let your heart rate exceed 140 beats per minute. The pregnant competitive athlete should be closely followed by an obstetrical provider.
Avoid aerobic exercise during pregnancy if you have:
-Multiple gestation at risk for premature labor
-Persistent second- or third-trimester bleeding
-Placenta previa after 26 weeks of gestation
-Premature labor during the current pregnancy
Take precautions with aerobic exercise during pregnancy if you have:
-Unevaluated maternal cardiac arrhythmia
-Poorly controlled type 1 diabetes
-Extreme morbid obesity
-Extreme underweight (BMI <12)
History of extremely sedentary lifestyle
-Intrauterine growth restriction in current pregnancy
-Poorly controlled hypertension
-Poorly controlled seizure disorder
-Poorly controlled hyperthyroidism