25 Lifestyle Changes that Improve Meniere’s Disease

Hey everyone! Glenn here from Mindovermenieres.com. So today I wanted to talk to you a little bit about the lifestyle changes that are known to improve meniere’s disease symptoms. Now I want to be clear that this is not going to be the end-all be-all of your treatment. But many people do respond very positively to making certain lifestyle changes. Now I also should acknowledge that many people do make these lifestyle changes and they still don’t get the level of relief that they’re looking for but everyone is better off by making a few simple changes to the basics of their lifestyle. So we have a few goals here. The first goal is going to be making temporary changes to eliminate all of the common meniere’s disease triggers from your environment there are a lot of specific variables that can exacerbate and trigger symptoms and everyone experiences this different differently but there are many in common and so the first step is going to be temporarily eliminating everything that commonly triggers Meniere’s disease symptoms. Now the second goal here is to improve your general sense of health to give your body the best possible chance at fighting this off. If you’re if you’re sick or unhealthy and other aspects of your life your body is going to be wasting resources addressing those specific things rather than sending those resources to try to fight Meniere’s disease. The third goal here is going to be to narrow it down and identify your specific triggers. Now like I said, everyone’s different so you’re going to eventually be able to find the specific things that trigger you and not other people. And the fourth goal here is going to be to just try to discover the things that make you feel better and to add a lot more of that into your life. So it’s a pretty simple process. I’m not going going to address anything medical here so obviously first you’re going to want to find a doctor. Specifically I recommend looking for a highly-rated neurotologist, which is an ENT doctor who has sub-specialized in treating balance and hearing disorders and they tend to have the most experience treating and diagnosing Meniere’s disease and other vestibular disorders. And you can find highly-rated one near you on healthgrades.com so make sure to find a good doctor to coordinate your medical treatment. And I also want you to track everything as you go about this process. I created a free tool to help you do this called the Mind Over Meniere’s Symptom Trigger tool. The idea is simple, you just fill one out each day and it helps you track specific aspects of your diet and environment and lifestyle and then you can go back and compare the days when your symptoms are at their worst or at their best and see what was in common among those days. So tracking everything and journaling is going to be a really important part of making these lifestyle changes and I will have links to everything in the video notes below. Okay now let’s get on to the lifestyle changes themselves. So the first change is going to be improving your diet. Now many of you probably know that sodium or too much sodium can be a trigger for a lot of people so reducing your sodium intake down and spreading it out as evenly as possible over the course of the day is going to be potentially very helpful. You know most ENTs will recommend somewhere between 1,200 milligrams a day and 2000mg a day. What I found is that what matters more is keeping a level concentration in your body throughout the day. So make sure to drink a lot of water and don’t not eat very much sodium all day and they need a massive sodium meal for dinner. That’s enough to trigger a lot of people. It certainly does for me, so trying to reduce your sodium intake and spreading it out over the course of the day is going to be very important. To do this, it’s going to require a shift in thinking of how you purchase food. Obviously you’re going to want to start reading the FDA nutrition labels on everything you buy at the grocery store. A lot of times you can find one brand versus another of the same product that has less sodium so just get in the habit of checking sodium content of all the foods you eat. And keep in mind that all the parts of a meal are going to factor in. You’re going to want to avoid heavily processed foods and food ingredients as well a lot of canned foods and frozen foods and boxed and bag foods tend to have a much higher sodium content, so you’re going to want to look for that. Snacking becomes a challenge here also, so finding a nice variety of snacks at 50 milligrams or less of sodium per serving I find to be very helpful. For me early on it was one of the biggest… it was one of the biggest wins I had, when I was able to snack without worrying about going over my sodium limit. So I’ll make sure to include some links to different low-sodium snack foods to make it easy for you guys. Also when you go out to restaurants you know make sure to tell the chef or ask ask the waiter if the chef can prepare your meal without sodium. And be very clear about this. Tell them you have a medical condition, that it is very important and don’t take you know, “We can do no extra added sodium for you” as an answer. Be clear that your meal is going to be safe for you to eat but also work towards eating healthy you know try if possible try to get you know go towards fresh organic fruits a lot of fresh organic fruits and vegetables when it comes to me I find grass fed, pastured meat like pigs and chickens and steak are a much healthier choice when it comes to meat. Local farmers markets and green markets are a good place to find you know fresh local healthy foods. Also watch your sugar intake. There’s sugar in everything nowadays and whether that’s high fructose corn syrup or regular sugar or the variety of other sugars that are used, it doesn’t matter. The point is, some people find that too much sugar is a trigger for them, so to try to reduce your intake. It’s okay to indulge every now and then but practice moderation is a good rule of thumb. Just practice moderation. Also keep in mind that overeating is a stress to the body as well and that can be a trigger, so eat slowly, eat smaller portions, and stop eating when you feel full. It’s important to make sure you’re getting enough food, but too much food can be a bad thing. Also when it comes to dietary changes there’s a few things you’re going to want to cut out, at least for now. Until you get a better idea of how each thing affects you specifically. You can always add things back in later on and test, but it’s a good idea whether you’re just starting out or if you’re symptoms are flaring up to stop consuming things like caffeine which is a common trigger, so coffee, dark chocolate, anything that has caffeine can be triggering, so cut out the caffeine. Alcohol – a lot of people find that alcohol is a trigger for them. Obviously not everyone, but for the time being, limit or cut out your alcohol intake. Tobacco and nicotine – nicotine is a big trigger for a lot of people. I know how hard it is to quit smoking. I smoked for a very long time but it makes a massive difference on your health. After I was diagnosed, I remember I went back and I i tried to chew a piece of nicorette gum just to see what would happen, and I immediately got extremely dizzy and felt like I was on the edge of a vertigo attack. So nicotine has pronounced effect, at least on me, so I encourage you to quit smoking or consuming nicotine products if you can. And recreational drugs as well. I don’t condone recreational drug use but I acknowledge the fact that they’re part of our culture. For the time being I recommend abstaining from any recreational drugs. Try to figure out what’s triggering you, what’s causing you to feel the way you’re feeling, and you can always come back to things later on. Ok so the next major category of lifestyle changes has to do with your mental well-being and your stress levels. Stress and chronic stress are massive meniere’s disease triggers for just about everyone. I know I said these are the common triggers, But I have yet to meet a person who is not triggered by increases in their stress load. So you’re going to want to make a conscious effort to reduce stress and avoid high stress activi ties. There’s a few good ways to do this. One is to start a simple meditation practice. Meditation in its most purest form is a mental exercise that trains you to control your thoughts and your focus and to quiet your mind, to quiet that internal monologue. But it’s also a powerful tool for reducing anxiety and stress. So I’m going to include in the video notes several simple meditation techniques for you to try. Meditation is the thing that made the biggest difference for me and my stress levels, and I know I would not have been able to cope as well as I have with meniere’s disease were not for meditation. So I’m a huge proponent of meditation and again, I’ll have lots of links for you to check out below. Also if it’s possible, I recommend finding either a therapist or a or a good support group, whether that’s online or in person, to talk to. Meniere’s disease can be a very traumatic experience and that can cause an increase in stress and anxiety and all sorts of complications on mental health. So having a mental health professional to help talk through with you and help you work through your problems can not only improve your stress levels but can improve your overall outlook as well. I find it to be a very effective coping tool. So moving on from mental health and stress. Exercise! Obviously there’s going to be some challenges here when when you’re having a lot of vertigo. It’s going to be very difficult to just start exercising. But it’s very important. Even walking for 10 to 20 minutes a day is better than nothing and it’s enough to trigger a release of endorphins, your body’s feel-good hormones which improve stress levels and can make you feel really good. So these are all very effective coping tools. If you’re having issues with balance I recommend starting with stationary equipment like a treadmill, or even better, a stationary bicycle. It’s a powerful way to start improving your health and improving your overall fitness is going to pay out dividends in the long run. The next thing is sleep. Your sleep is going to be critical to your recovery here. For me, insomnia and sleep deprivation is probably my biggest trigger. When I don’t get enough sleep, my health starts to break down in a very noticeable way and that’s a big problem. So I’ve written a lot about improving your sleep, I’ll give you a few simple suggestions here, and then I will link to more in the notes below. Try to go to bed and wake up at the same time everyday. I find getting yourself on a routine is very helpful, especially if you do the same things every night before you fall asleep. That can help your brain to associate those things with falling asleep and as you know whether it’s reading or spending time with a loved one, very quickly just doing those activities begins to trigger you.. will trigger you to get very tired and want to start falling asleep. So that’s a very powerful practice. Also try to avoid backlit screens for 90 minutes before you go to bed. So that’s you know your iPhone, your phone, your tablet, your computer, TV, all of these things can degrade the quality of your sleep and make it harder to fall asleep. I’m not going to go into why that is here and if you need to be able to use these devices, there are a few ways to get around this short coming, and i’ll link to that in the notes below, but avoiding backlit screens 90 minutes before you go to bed can really help. Making sure your bedroom is pitch-black, whether that’s by wearing a sleep mask or blocking off all sources of ambient light will help you sleep better. Making sure that your bedroom is the right temperature can be very beneficial and make you sleep better. Scientists found that the ideal temperature for sleep is actually 62 to 68 degrees Fahrenheit – much colder than most people would think. You don’t want to be cold at that temperature, you want to be warm under your blankets, but you can fall asleep much more easily when the bedroom is the right temperature so keep that in mind. Also there’s some specific challenges with tinnitus and having ringing in your ears when falling asleep. Obviously it’s much louder in silence, so if you have your hearing, things like white noise can be helpful, and I have written extensively about falling asleep with tinnitus, so I’ll make sure to link to that in the notes below as well. And the final piece here of the lifestyle changes is allergies. Allergies tend to be a big trigger for a lot of people and not just allergies but food sensitivities as well. So if you know you’re allergic or sensitive to certain foods or certain things in your environment, when possible, try to avoid them. Obviously if you’re allergic to something like pollen or dust, you know things that you can’t control, daytime antihistamines like Zytrec which is a Cetirizine, and others, can be helpful… can be helpful to get you through or something stronger if your doctor recommends, but I find that allergy testing can be a huge help when dealing with this stuff. If you can have a doctor you know do the skin test and the scratch test, and show you what you’re allergic to, you can take steps to avoid those things right away. And a lot of times that can make a big difference in how you feel. So these are just some of the basic things that you can do to start improving your life, improving your lifestyle, and improving your symptoms. And for some people it can be everything. For some people, they’ll find near total relief from this and for others they might find just a small bit of improvement, but either way it’s a great starting point and it’s something that I think everyone should do before trying more invasive and more risky procedures and and medical approaches. And i’ll leave you with one final thought on this. I know that making all these changes is very hard. It’s hard to change, even small changes. But to change everything at once can be very challenging. So a few things here. One, remember to frame it as a temporary change. You can do anything you want for a short period of time, so you’re just temporarily eliminating the things that are known to be troublesome to people within Meniere’s disease in an attempt to improve your symptoms. Over time and with tracking, you’re going to start identifying the specific things that are triggering you and you can start adding back in the things that are triggering you. So there’s no reason to think you can never have a piece of chocolate or a cup of coffee ever again. You may tolerate a cup of coffee perfectly well. Also following a fixed routine can be very helpful when adapting to these lifestyle changes. It saves you from having to decide every day to make the right choices. So like I mentioned with sleep, going to bed and waking up at the same time everyday, but eating at the same time everyday, exercising at the same time everyday, meditating at the same time every day. The more you can get yourself on a rigid schedule, at least early on, the easier it’s going to be to maintain these lifestyle changes and the quicker you’ll be able to identify the specific changes that you need to make long-term. So I hope you’ve all found this helpful! I will have everything linked up, lots of extra notes and techniques and tools in the video description below. So be sure to check that out and until next time everybody, have a great day!

47 Replies to “25 Lifestyle Changes that Improve Meniere’s Disease”

  1. WOW! Excellent information! A month ago Menieres came blazing back into my life with a vengeance. I did go to the ENT doctor, but more importantly I found as much info as possible and changed my lifestyle immediately. Using the exact techniques outlined in this video. I literally walked away from my old lifestyle. Really watching my sodium, eliminating caffeine, nicotine, alcohol and white sugar. Journaling. Walking. Watching my Stress. 2 weeks later I am feeling REALLY good. Like I may actually have a life again! WOW! I already did meditate and eat many organic/pasteurized foods prior to the Menieres diagnosis. I am fixing to be the very best version of myself. I have more energy! Thanks so much for this video that highlights what YOU can do to get your life back! It is incredible. All you need to know in one tight little package. Much love to all!

  2. Thank you for creating this content. I wish this type of info had been out there when I was first diagnosed!

  3. As a person who has been dealing with menieres for over 28 years now, this is all every helpful for anyone who's dealing with this syndrome. Thanks for all the great work you do here!

  4. It's funny you mentioned a cup of coffee it took me a long time to realize that was what was triggering my symptoms.

  5. Sodium on its own, is not always or necessarily a trigger. But, like he said, avoid big loads of too much. All but home made pizza is out. In the U.S., avoiding sodium at high levels is nearly impossible because it is hidden in so much food. 27 years ago, when it began for me, it was hard Now, they pump more sodium into processed foods more then ever. Forget about ALL fast food.
    Caffeine is a big trigger. Chocolate is a big trigger. Just, drop them both. Forever!
    Tyramine, found in leftovers and fermented foods, is a trigger. (Yes, most people do not know this yet.) Avoid all cheese except farmers (fresh) cheese! Avoid fermented foods like kimchee, tap beer, red wine (or all wine), and all the many other fermented foods. Meat left over in the fridge also has tyramine. Best to eat it all at once and do not store it long. There is tyramine in some vegetables but, for the most part, it is so low, you can ignore it.
    There is one thing you cannot ever avoid: pressure changes due to seasonal changes in the weather. Fall tends to be the worst. Spring can also be pretty bad. Mid winter is a toss up. Summer (except for the heat and humidity) is usually the best but STAY HYDRATED. Indeed, be sure to drink water. Not to excess but, have glass in the morning, one at lunch, one at dinner, and maybe 2-4 more during the day, depending on how much water you loose (heat, dryness of winter, exercise).
    The low sleep temp is also great advice! Also keep your thermostat at 69 or lower (67/66) during winter (put on a sweater! drink decafe tea [warning: it has caffeine in it! if you have any sensitivity to caffeine, you may have to give that up too!]) and then, you can cool it in summer at 72 or higher (versus 78+, which can be a trigger). Also use a humidifier during dry months. Keep your sinuses and middle ear happy. It helps.
    Wash your face before bed and splash with cold water to remove pollutants.
    Bath at least ever 2-3 days. Bathing every day might be too much and drys you out. Use moisturizer on your skin. Cetaphyl is non comedogenic (no zits). Worth the extra cost. Use the lotion.
    Take a vitamin D supplement in winter months. 400-1000 IU. However, have your GP do a vitamin D test. They might want to hit you with a big dose (x2) to get it back up if really low. Which, for most of us in winter, trapped in our homes sick, it is!
    OK, that is not all of it but, that is a quick 27 years of living with it has taught me. Be sure to go to a research and teaching university medical center ENT or otolaygology clinic for a definitive diagnosis. Also see a neurologist there too. Almost for sure, MD is also vestibular migraine or tightly interacting. There are a number of drug options for that. Verapamil is most common but also some other serotonin inhibitors and other options your neurologist can help you with.
    The absolute best time to try out a new drug is when you are not in a period of attacks. A new drug can cause things to be worse. But, going on a low low dose of something when not feeling so bad, often will result in much better results.
    BTW: you absolutely do not need to have a scan of your head. This is a bad ENT or other doctor covering all the bases. But it is costly and most of the time, shows nothing. Using proper skill and diagnostic methods, a skilled ENT and neurologist, can tell what you have. A GP and younger doctors with less experience, cannot. So go to that research and teaching hospital!

  6. i had dizziness and imbalance started 3 years ago and my vertigo attacks started 2 years ago now had my last attack 11 months ago now i don't feel vertigo but when will my dizziness and imbalance go away ? i cant do anything cant even go to office or do any reproductive work

  7. Going through possible diagnosis with my husband now and while I'm no trying to speculate (it's really hard not to) I will become informed! Google is a scary place and while I knew what meniere's was (husband has a family member with it) I had not delved into the topic. I have noticed that there is a lack of information for helping family members with this diagnosis. I'd love to hear your wife's perspective and advice for someone who loves an individual with this diagnosis. How did she help you, when did she know when to just back off and let you have your bad days etc. I have garnered much respect for this community as I learn. Thank you!

  8. Thank you so much for this video and your Channel. Since Thanksgiving 2014, I have had three vertigo attacks, spread out over the three years. My hearing has not been affected but diet definitely plays a factor on how I am feeling day to day which is often hard to explain but the closest I can explain it is like being on a boat that is anchored, with mild seas. Can one have Meniere's without hearing loss? I haven't been officially diagnosed with Meniere's but based on what I have read in the comments and doing a little research, what I have experienced seems like more than just crystals dislodging in my ear and labyrinthitis.

  9. Nice video. I started taking a daily 50mg magnesium supplement and haven't had any attacks and very little vertigo symptoms (occasional imbalance but hardly noticeable) for over 2 years in case anyone wants to try it. I mentioned it to an ENT and they told me if it works for me that's great and that there were no side effects to a magnesium supplement. I guess there is some speculation that the vertigo could be an electrolyte imbalance that the magensium helps.

  10. the evil food additive MSG is one of my primary triggers… cut this chemical out of  your diet completely!  NO MORE DORITOS, CHEETOS, some Chinese food, etc.  Be vigilant and READ LABELS!!!  you'd be surprised how many products include MSG!

  11. You have been such a help. I'm 22 and was just diagnosed with Menieres. It has completely changed my life. I have been hospitalized 4 times. My longest episode was 9 hours vomiting 20-30 times. I have not been able to drive since last October. I am trying to not get down, but I cannot go on with my normal life. These videos have been so helpful.

  12. Thank you so much for posting these videos. I was recently diagnosed with Menieres and as most of us have found out there is very little support. I've felt so helpless and lonely. My life has changed so drastically so fast, panic attacks and depression have set it but your videos bring hope. Thank you!

  13. Thank you for making this video. For me, stress is a huge trigger. So creating a lifestyle to minimize stressors would be helpful as well as getting adequate sleep like you mentioned.

  14. Sleep? What if your sleeping pills don't work anymore? I've had my dosage increased twice, and still keep waking up throughout the night. This is resulting in a loss of energy for everything, and of course recurring symptoms. And no, it's not stress and worry keeping me awake… I can't stay asleep… and by the time morning arrives, I am more exhausted than when I went to bed.

  15. I would never recommended "grassfed" pigs, cows…to eat. With sodium, cut out animal flesh, I'd cut that out before ANYTHING.

  16. Please search upper cervical chiropractor. This disease is due to neck misalignment. Only upper cervical can help fix this. I also have this disease and all my symtoms such as dizziness , ringing in the ear, blurry vision, head pressure, facial numbness all reduced significant after one adjustment ftom upper cervical. There r only 100 chiropractor in the U.S, so good luck searching

  17. Excellent information. Thank you so much. I was recently diagnosed and am on a roller coaster of emotions and “trigger” symptoms. I’m going to be vigilant on my new life style for the sake of my health. I only wish there really was a support group.

  18. Thank you so much for this information. Just at the beginning of the process of assessment but I am sure this will be helpful. Excellent information.

  19. Great info, my daughter is suspected to have Meniere's diseases, we are waiting for the appointment to confirm. However, she also has POTS (among many other things), which requires a high sodium diet – because it is a heart disease, she had to make the decision to basically take care of her heart or her hearing, which obviously meant her heart first. Now, I am going to see, if she can get a lot of the other trickers out of her life. I am hoping she will feel overall better – once all of her meds and lifestyle changes are balanced to its best level. Blessings!

  20. Any tips on decreasing stress in high school, especially when you have too much homework to do in one night, or teachers that stress you out. Because I'm finding that to be a really big trigger for me.

  21. I have to disagree with using the treadmill. I learn in Vestibular rehab. That the treadmill can cause an attack. Walking is the best exercise. Please ask your doctor about what exercises is safe for you condition.

  22. I’m a Ménière’s sufferer since 2013. My disease came on hard and fast, during my radiology residency. I was having attacks like every four days, pasting 8 hours plus. I tried everything. Sodium restriction( I became a vegan for a few months), DIuretics, transtympanic steroid injections(2 treatments of 6 total injections),oral steroids. Finally I have an endolymphatic sac decompression and it significantly helped my vertigo episodes decrease in duration and frequency. I do have a significant hearing deficit though. My right ear has become virtually deaf and I have moderate loss on the left.

    I appreciate you sublimating the trauma of this horrible disease and attempting to help others. I made a video blog throughout my first year with the disease, similar to yours. I received emails from across the world, both emotionally supporting people and explaining aspects of the disease and potential treatments. It was therapeutic. I’m proud of it.

    I have since deleted these videos, though, so that potential employers wouldn’t know I was affected. Perhaps you can post a video about that. There are many moral and legal issues to explore.

    Also, anything concrete on barometric pressure, temperature and dew point and their effects on the inner ear would be welcomed.

    Brian Manfredi, Saratoga Springs.

  23. I wake up at 10 a.m. with vertigo I sleep sitting straight up, which is not good for your back, I close my eyes and wait a few minutes and if it doesn't go away, I force myself to get out of bed and walk down the hallway grabbing the walls and door knobs as I go and it takes about an hour and a half for the feeling to go away. I take the pills I'm supposed to and then the pacing starts, and I Pace until 5 a.m. when I am so exhausted I can finally go sit straight up in my bed and go to sleep for about 6 hours and then I'm up again. I don't eat fast food. I don't eat pork because its salty, I don't eat chips or Doritos or anything like that. But I have found that Morton salt put stabilizers calcium silicate in the salt to keep it from clumping. When I cook with it I get vertigo. So I switched to Pink Himalayan salt which has no stabilizers and you use a lot less because it's salty. And yes you are correct an overabundance of sugar will bring on a bout of vertigo. I haven't had a donut in 5 years and I took one bite and went into vertigo about an hour later. Seems to me this disease wants you to be a vegan who does nothing but drink water and exercise, because It obviously doesn't want you to go to work. Or go anywhere fun or drive too long in a car basically it just turns you into a agoraphobic vegan. Sorry I'm so bitter it's been a long time. I've been to every doctor I've tried every diet I've tried acupuncture I've tried manipulations I've been ENTs, Specialists of every kind apparently there's nothing wrong with me except the fact that I can't get off the floor stop throwing up or see straight, but hey according to them everything is fine. I hate the fact that so many people have this and yet how much money is dumped into fixing it every year? Not a lot.

  24. And I know it's really important to get your sleep and I normally do not sleep 6 hours it's about 4 but my vertigo rips me right out of my sleep. And I don't know why it keeps happening while I'm asleep since I'm not moving and I have my head perfectly positioned between 2 pillows so it cant move.

  25. For me cutting coffee, chocolate, sleep a lot, watch diet, worked really well for me. my only problem is that because i cant change my work (cook), the stress, anxiety, standing up work, with a lot of noise continuing for 4 years changed my menieres, and currently i´m diagnosed with menieres and PPPD… currently starting a long term sick leave, and i dont know what to do.

  26. I've suffered from dizziness and head pressure since January 2018 with no diagnosis from a doctor, but realistically its most likely this condition. I'm currently on betahistine, doctor prescribed it to me, im on day 4 of it but I think it wont work, I think im going to try cut down on sodium based foods as at this point I have done so many things to try and rid this horrible illness that I am starting to lose hope, I find it hard to stay positive throughout this period as I am 21 and many of my friends my age don't understand how it affects me. Generally ive seen on all these videos that people's vertigo seem to be a lot worse than mine, mine generally more feels like plane turbulence, and its never seem to make me fall over or anything, but whenever im sitting or lying down or walking I experience the symptoms. I generally just feel so depressed about it all and don't know if it'll ever end. If anybody could respond to me just to talk about this with me as I am yet to talk to anybody experiencing similar symptoms I would massively appreciate it as this whole thing has caused depersonalization, anxiety and panic attacks and much more stuff. I feel like it'd just help me cope better if I can talk to people that are going through the same thing

  27. I don't know if I have Menieres,but I I have been suffering from vertigo for 18 months now.It is so devastatingly stressful.My worst attack was 9 hours of vomiting lying on my bed.Another time I was 10 hours on the kitchen floor with no vomiting.I always get a sense of tightness in my head like my brain is being squished.Also I have never in my life suffered from headaches,but during and after the vertigo episodes I have pain behind one eye and vague shooting pains across my skull.Also at the height of the attack I have difficulty focussing my eyes ,with a sensation they are spinning around in their sockets.I was just walking home 2 hours ago when I suddenly went dizzy and it was hard to walk straight.But I have lay down for an hour and now I feel OK.But it's the uncertainty that gets to you.It may happen again in 5 minutes or it might be a week.

  28. Simply…. ANYTHING THAT DEHYDRATES YOU! Plus stress loud noises and low lighting are triggers too! I noticed taking strong antibiotics once I felt better so theres definitely a connection between foods….eating non dairy diet and healthy taking probiotics helps alot!!!

  29. I don’t take salty food never did I don’t drink alcohol stit got it I drink lots coffee sweat quit. That still noise there

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