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Facial tingling might feel like a prickly or moving sensation under your skin. It can affect your whole face, or just one side. Some people describe the feeling as uncomfortable or annoying, while others find it painful. Tingling sensations are a sign of a condition called paresthesia , which also includes symptoms such as numbness, prickling, itching, burning, or crawling sensations. You might experience tingling along with some of these issues.
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What Causes Tingling in the Face? 7 Possible Causes
Why Is My Face Numb? Causes of Side and Allover Facial Numbness
I was diagnosed with type 1 a month and a half ago. Besides being diagnosed, my life has some added stress for my husband that is deployed overseas. I have been pretty successful in getting my BG under control, but still have some lingering other symptoms that my doctors and diabetic center have struggled to pinpoint. I thought that I would list them here and see if anyone else has had these symptoms and what their root cause is.
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What’s Causing My Facial Numbness? 9 Possible Causes
Diabetic neuropathy occurs for several reasons that are all related to the long-term damage caused by extended periods of high blood sugar. Diabetes, in short, is the inability to manage changing levels of blood glucose, or blood sugar levels in the body. Problems arise when the body has trouble maintaining the balance of blood glucose levels, and must be treated. Type 1 Diabetes: The pancreas, the organ responsible for producing insulin, has difficulty producing enough insulin for the body due to damaged cells in the pancreas.
The symptoms of diabetic neuropathy depend on what type of neuropathy you have. Symptoms are dependent on which nerves have been damaged. In general, diabetic neuropathy symptoms develop gradually; they may seem like minor and infrequent pains or problems at first, but as the nerves become more damaged, symptoms may grow. They can indicate the beginning of neuropathy. Talk to your doctor about anything you notice—such as any pain, numbness, weakness, or tingling—even if it seems insignificant.