I feel like I'm the only one that has this condition. It's like vertigo.
Hi Jean when i was working still at the pharmacy I had many many people over the years,i am going to copy and paste what i looked up here this is from the Mayo clinic,very comman im wondering if when you think you are panic attack this could make you feel like it in some case's i have had many with this iner ear problem that her stuff to singing,drums,most what i seen used was meclizine,and Valium the Valium being the number one choice with the doctors here One dr Black only specialised in this..also it is known as a sleep disorder okay here is your reading that i copy right here Chuck 1957 just a sugestion when your having problems in a store or whatever most people know of inner ear problems just tell them that is what your having and hold you self knowing nothing is going to happen..but this most surly would make you think panic attack. cw. here it is. Symptoms
By Mayo Clinic staff
The primary signs and symptoms of Meniere's disease are:
Recurring episodes of vertigo. Vertigo is similar to the sensation you experience if you spin around quickly several times and suddenly stop. You feel as if the room is still spinning, and you lose your balance. Episodes of vertigo occur without warning and usually last 20 minutes to two hours or more, up to 24 hours. Severe vertigo can cause nausea and vomiting.
Hearing loss. Hearing loss in Meniere's disease may fluctuate, particularly early in the course of the disease. Eventually, most people experience some degree of permanent hearing loss.
Ringing in the ear (tinnitus). Tinnitus is the perception of a ringing, buzzing, roaring, whistling or hissing sound in your ear.
Feeling of fullness in the ear. People with Meniere's disease often feel aural fullness or increased pressure in the ear.
A typical episode might start with a feeling of fullness in your ear, increasing tinnitus and decreasing hearing followed by severe vertigo, often accompanied by nausea and vomiting. Such an episode might last 20 minutes to four hours, after which signs and symptoms improve. Episodes often occur in clusters, with long periods of mild or no symptoms (remission) between.
Still, the severity, frequency and duration of each of these sensory perception problems vary, especially early in the disease. For example, you could have frequent episodes with severe vertigo and only mild disturbances in other sensations. Or you may experience mild vertigo and hearing loss infrequently but have frequent tinnitus that disturbs your sleep.
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