First of all: This is not an answer related to your described medical condition. Therefore, I will not draw any conclusions regarding your condition.
But, taking calcium carbonate containing antacids is very unlikley a cause for otoconia ("ear crystals") to form and/or grow. Actually, the formation of otoconia requires more than just a calcium carbonate ...
Octonium\Otoliths (also known as ear crystals\rocks) are a natural part of the vestibular system.
BPPV is caused by these otoliths coming loose, and so isn't directly related to calcium carbonate intake.
BPPV can result from a head injury or simply occur among those who are older. A specific cause is often not found. The underlying mechanism involves a ...
Calcium carbonate from antacids does not appear as calcium carbonate in the ear (or brain). When you take antacids, the gastric acid converts calcium carbonate to calcium chloride.
These effect is based on the chemical reaction CaCO3 + 2HCl → CaCl2 +
H2O + CO2, in which hydrochloric acid and calcium carbonate, the base
component, form water, carbon ...
Well, in order to avoid sleeping while studying, just follow this steps below:
1.Switch the Lights On. Don't even think about studying in just the lamplight at night.
2.Sit in Front of a Table.
3.No Heavy Meals.
4.Move Around in Your Room
5.Read out Aloud While Studying
Postconcussion syndrome is common following a traumatic brain injury (independent on the severity of the TBI). According to some studies, 30%-80% of patients with mild to moderate brain injury will suffer from some symptoms of postconcussion syndrome (PCS).
The symptoms, severity, risk factors and timing vary greatly between individuals.
Risk factors of ...
The short answer: I haven't come across anything that states that patients with a mild Meniere's episode should rest on principle even if they're feeling well enough to perform activities. So, I think it would be up to the patient's own judgement about what they are comfortable doing.
The longer answer: Meniere's disease is a disease of the inner ear, and ...
Everyone gets dizzy to some degree when they get up suddenly from a supine position (laying down) or even sitting. When significant, this is called orthostatic hypotension. The most common cause in a 'normal' person is because the veins in your legs hold more blood proportionally lying down than when standing and walking. When you suddenly stand, the blood ...
Your mother should see an ENT (ear, nose, throat specialist). Vertigo is often recurring and treatable. My mother also suffers from it and she was reluctant to take it seriously and kept saying her ears felt fine. I finally got her to ask for a referral to an ENT last year and it has been life changing.
Her episodes were getting more frequent and ...