CPR Is It Vertigo Or Will It Go Away On Its Own?_English


THE MOST COMMON CAUSES OF VERTIGO ARE: • BPPV – also known as “benign paroxysmal positional vertigo.” While this sounds like a scary, long-winded prognosis, it is essentially an inner- ear infection. This type of infection occurs when microscopic calcium particles called “canaliths” clump up in the inner ear canals. Your inner ear is responsible for sending gravitational messages to your brain regarding the movements of your body. This is how we remain balanced on a daily basis. When the inner ear canals are blocked, the correct messages are unable to make it to the brain, and we become unbalanced – thus, causing vertigo. • MENIERE’S DISEASE – this is a disorder of the inner ear. It is caused by a buildup of fluid and fluctuating pressures within the ear. It has the same effect as BPPV, as the fluid and pressure will block messages from the inner ear canal to the brain, resulting in imbalance. Meniere’s Disease can cause long episodes of vertigo, in addition to tinnitus, commonly referred to as “a ringing of the ears,” and even hearing loss in extreme cases. • VESTIBULAR NEURITIS – also known as “labyrinthitis.” Again, this sounds much scarier than it is. It is another inner ear infection, which is typically viral. It causes the inner ear and surrounding nerves to become inflamed, resulting, again, in difficulties with balance due to discrepancies regarding gravitational brain messages. This is how vertigo begins.

 As you can see, the most common causes of vertigo are due to issues with the inner ear. However, some less common causes of vertigo can include: • Injury to the head or neck. • Migraines. • Medications. • Stroke. • Brain tumor. THE MOST COMMON SYMPTOMS OF VERTIGO ARE: • Dizziness – this is the most commonly reported symptom of vertigo, also referred to as swaying, spinning, tilting, or even the sensation of being pulled to one direction. • Nystagmus – this is the phenomenon of experiencing uncontrollable eye movements, commonly referred to as “eye jerks.” • Tinnitus – this is commonly referred to as “a ringing of the ears.” • Headaches • Nausea • Vomiting • Fatigue • Sweating • Fainting • Hearing loss                          KWWSVXGRNXFRP       










INGREDIENTS • 5-6 cups cauliflower florets

• 2 tbsp soy sauce • 1/2 cup apple cider vinegar


• 3 tbsp vegetable oil • 1/3 cup corn starch

• 1 tsp garlic powder • 1/2 tsp onion salt • 1/4 cup ketchup • 1 tbsp cornstarch • 2 tbsp cold water



• 3-4 cups steamed rice, for serving • thinly sliced green onions for garnish • 3/4 cup sugar



DIRECTIONS Preheatoven to425 degreesand greaseabaking sheet.Combine cauliflower and oil in a large ziplock bag. Seal and shake to coat cauliflower in the oil. Open the bag, add corn starch, seal bag, and toss to coat again. Transfer coated cauliflower to a greased pan. Bake for 15-20 min until cauliflower starts to brown on the bottoms. Switch oven to broil and cook on high for 3-4 minutes just until tops start to brown. While cauliflower is cooking, prepare the sauce by adding sugar, vinegar, soy sauce, garlic powder, onion salt, and ketchup in a medium sauce pan. Stir and bring to a boil. Whisk together the corn starch and cold water in a small bowl until dissolved. Add to sauce pan and stir until thickened, then reduce to low heat. Combine roasted cauliflower and sauce. Serve with steamed rice and top with sliced green onions. Recipe from: https://www.lecremedelacrumb.com/baked-sweet-sour-cauliflower/










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