Neuropathy, or nerve damage, causes pain, weakness, tingling, and numbness in the affected area. Often, these symptoms start in the hands and feet; a condition called peripheral neuropathy.
Researchers recognize more than 100 different types of peripheral neuropathy that create different nerve damage types, which can make this condition difficult to diagnose and treat. The National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke estimates that at least 20 million Americans experience neuropathy, noting that many more cases likely go unreported and undiagnosed.
Risk factors for neuropathy include diabetes, alcohol abuse, certain infections, autoimmune disease, kidney disease, liver disease, toxin exposure, and a family history of neuropathy. It can also occur if you have a history of repetitive motion or trauma.
Without diagnosis and medical care, neuropathy will worsen over time, leading to loss of mobility and sometimes even limb amputation. While neuropathy is a progressive condition with no known cure, these treatments may reduce its painful symptoms and slow its spread. Ranked from the least effective to the preferred treatment provided RST Sanexas.
If you're experiencing symptoms of neuropathy, your doctor will first determine the cause of the condition. He or she will conduct a complete medical examination and other tests, such as CT, MRI, blood tests, nerve biopsy, and other tests to visualize your nerves’ function. This process will inform the appropriate treatment plan for you.Neuropathy is most common among people who have diabetes with poorly controlled blood sugar. Other common causes of neuropathy include:
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