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Thanks for the wonderful info.

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Thanks for this article! I have been training harder, increasing my run speed and distance. I have never been much of a sweater…typically I sweat a little, but my skin is quite hot to the touch. In the past week, I am profusely pouring sweat in all of my workouts.

I’ve been mulling it over in my head and the best thing I could come up with was that it correlated with the decision this week to increase my water intake from the normal 64 ounces to 90 ounces per day. BAM! Sweat, sweat, sweat! This was very informative and tells me that my body is now doing what it should be doing….perhaps I just wasn’t giving it enough water. Thanks!

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Another informative article with interesting responses. Sometimes I seem to have an opposite problem: I don’t sweat enough, even on hot days and, frustratingly, even in the “heat” of competition. There are times when, even after a good workout, the top of my head will be somewhat moist but my forehead will be dry as a bone. I’ve never been able to account for this. In some of my races I will sweat “normally”; in others hardly at all. It’s frustrating when I overheat because I feel I have to back off my optimal race pace by 5 to 10% just to keep going. Any thoughts about this?

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There is something called anhidrosis, which can be caused by a wide variety of situations, conditions, and medications. There’s an article on it here: Vortex Stone ring Metallic Coup de Coeur KiQFuO
(link is red on a red background, which is a design flaw for the site template. Hover over the blank space and it’s there…). It’s probably more likely that your sweat response to exercise is changing based on your hydration status. If you start out already somewhat low on fluids (which many athletes do), then your sweat response will be diminished. Also, the environment makes a difference. In very dry climates you may not notice moisture on the skin very much, whereas in humid environments you’ll see sweat all over your skin. – Jim Rutberg, CTS Pro Coach


Sounds like you’re body isn’t getting enough water intake to sweat as much on certain days. Drink more water and see if that helps.

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Tanav 5 days ago

Best ways are given they are best

Maditsi 5 months ago


I sweat when it's freezing outside , when it's hot, when sitting in bed , the only time I do not sweat it seems my glands may be exhausted. Sometimes when sweating I feel tiny pulses of pain in my underarms like tired muscles only on a small scale. There are times when the water works just go on regardless of what I'm physically active in or not. The other day the sweat almost covered my entire short sleeves. Symmetrical and asymmetrical. I've tried countless deodorants. Started sweating like this during puberty which is a long time since then now. But I've never consulted a doctor, I think I should now.

P. Julie Seibol 16 months ago

P. Julie Seibol

This is my first and possibly only review I have written before; I tried all the natural, homemade or organic products that you could ever imagine. I was always embarrassed of my excessive sweat in my underarm, always upsetting about of simply raising my hand or meeting people. I would sweat 2 minutes after wearing a shirt, even with the A/C on at 72! I tried MANY other products too with at least 20% Aluminum Zirconium Tetrachlorohydrex, but none worked to be honest. I researched a little and came to a page with recommendations, again they recommended those that didn’t worked for me, but a section later it read that Certain Dri used something different (Aluminum Chloride) and consumers expressed a lot of gratification with it (with no itching) so I bought it! I tried it on yesterday and before bedtime and throughout today NOT A SINGLE SIGN OF UNDERARM SWEAT! (Hallelujah sings) Even under the sun or my car after a hard sunny day or going to my classroom with my bag round my armpits… If you want to end the excessive under arm sweat buy these products right now.

kishan 21 months ago


I've had this problem ever since puberty. My underams sweat out of control, sometimes I get really frustrated about it. It's truly embarrassing especially at a social gathering. Wondering qho is noticing...sigh. I hope these tips will be of some help to me

Kevin Mi 22 months ago

» Healthy habits » 11 Reasons Why Your Feet Sweat Excessively

Do your feet sweat a lot? If so, don’t worry! We’ve all had this problem at some time and we know it can be quite bothersome.

Fortunately, for most, it is just an isolated occurrence resulting from a long walk or a very hot climate.

However, if this turns into a recurring problem you should know that there could be many reasons for it, but generally, it is just a common condition.

In rare cases, it could be due to a medical condition or inadequate hygiene.

Here we will tell you the reasons why your feet sweat excessively. Pay close attention to see which one applies to you.

If you are not able to control it, you should see a podiatrist so that he can help you find a solution.

1. Your feet sweat excessively because you choose the wrong footwear

This is one of the main reasons why your feet sweat excessively, but also one of the easiest to remedy.

Shoes are very important items, but we rarely give them the attention they need. If you normally use shoes made out of synthetic materials or tightly laced you will suffer the consequences.

2. Poor quality socks

The use of synthetic and plastic fibers in your socks has become common place. This can happen due to economic reasons or because you found a style of socks that you like because of its texture.

3. Your feet are prisoners of your shoes

Perhaps you are a very busy person and your feet remain enclosed in shoes all day. If you do not take the time to use sandals or comfortable shoes you could find your feet sweating excessively.

4. Diet

It is probable that you have not analyzed it, nor even believe it, but there are foods that increase the perspiration of your feet. That is the case with spicy foods, soft drinks, and caffeine.

5. Health problems

Other reasons why your feet may sweat excessively could be illnesses such as:

If you have made sure that your footwear and socks are good quality and your diet is free of the foods mentioned above, but the problem persists, have a medical exam to rule out any of these medical problems.

6. Hyperhidrosis

Hyperhidrosis is a condition that can only be diagnosed by your medical doctor.

It is caused by the sweat glands not functioning properly in certain areas of the body that produce an excessive amount of sweat without any apparent reason.

There is treatment available to control severe cases of hyperhidrosis. Extremely severe cases may require a simple surgery.

7. Poor hygiene

This is an obvious reason for excessive perspiration. If proper hygiene is not maintained, it is very probable that your feet will begin to sweat excessively.

The body excretes toxins by means of sweat. If these toxins feel trapped in the feet they will look for a way to get free, and that is by means of excessive sweat.

It would be wise to:

8. Emotional factors

A reason why your feet may be sweating excessively could be your emotional state.

It is likely that your feet feel wet when you are in situations where you feel nervous, mad, afraid, stressed, or excited.

If you are going through a period where your emotions are not controlled, try to calm down to avoid excessive sweat.

9. Genetics

On occasion, excessive perspiration can be genetic.

Have you noticed that members of your family sweat a lot? If that is the case, you don’t have too many options, other than looking for cosmetic products to control the problem.

10. Infections

Infections find a perfect place to reside in feet with poor hygiene.

11. Attached to a pair of shoes

Do you have a pair of shoes you will not get rid of because they are your favorites? Do you use the same pair of shoes more than two days in a row?

If you have a pair of shoes that you really like, buy more than one pair of them.

That way you can have various colors to choose from, which will make it easier to coordinate with your different outfits.

synthetic fibers increase the temperature of your feet.

Messiness factor: Two sponges.

Photo by Mike Adamick. Copyright © 2014 F+W Media, Inc. Used by permission of the publisher. All rights reserved.

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A lesson in: Molecular bonding and chemistry.

This grow-your-own experiment that lets you grow crystals inside an egg shell. Be sure to get alum powder that contains potassium, or else you won't get any crystal growth. Adding drops of food dye to the growing solution yields some super cool crystals. A perfectly formed geode takes about 12-15 hours to grow, making this a great weekend project. Check out more of Art and Soul's gorgeous eggs over at their blog !

Messiness factor: Four sponges.

A lesson in: Water density.

With just a spoonful of sugar and some food coloring, you can make water more or less dense, and with a little practice, you can make a rainbow in a jar! Check out how to do it ! If you like rainbows, click for five other ways to make one in your own home.

Messiness factor: Two sponges.

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How can you walk on eggs without breaking them? Steve Spengler shows us how and teaches an awesome lesson on how an egg’s unique shape gives it tremendous strength, despite its seeming fragility. Check out this play-by-play to get started.

Messiness factor: One to three sponges, depending on the state of the eggs in the end!

A lesson in: Chemistry and the exothermic process <<<impress your kids!

If you’ve ever wondered how elephants keep their tusks clean, we’ve got the answer. They use elephant toothpaste! Find out how to mix your own and figure out the science behind this dynamic exothermic (heat releasing) reaction from Asia Citro at Fun at Home With Kids . Our favorite part? That you get to throw in some sensory playtime after the action’s over.

Messiness factor: Three sponges. Maybe four.

A lesson in: Electrical currents and static electricity.

static electricity science experiment couldn't be any easier. In fact, other than a balloon or going down the slide, it might be the easiest way to teach kids about electrical currents. And, you can impress them with your wizarding skills once before you reveal the science behind it. Click to get the step-by-step.

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A lesson in: Solar science, tracking how the earth moves around the sun/

See what happens when you set up toys on paper in the sun, and try tracing their shadows at different times of the day. You can draw right on the sidewalk with chalk, too. Pick toys with distinctive outlines to make it easier. For more science fun in the sun, click here.

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