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Dizziness lightheadedness


Dizziness (lightheadedness) is a common symptom that’s not usually a sign of anything serious, but should be investigated by a doctor.

The term “dizziness” means different things to different people – some use it to describe feeling lightheaded or off balance, while others use it to describe a feeling that their surroundings are spinning.


Because symptoms are quite vague and can be caused by a wide range of things, it may not always be easy to identify the underlying cause.

This section explains what you should do if you feel dizzy for no apparent reason, and outlines the most common causes.


Common causes of dizziness

The most common causes of dizziness are outlined below.

Labyrinthitis – an inner ear infection that affects your hearing and balance, and can lead to a severe form of dizziness called vertigo.

Migraine – dizziness may come on before or after the headache, or even without the headache.

Stress or anxiety – particularly if you tend to hyperventilate (breathe abnormally quickly when resting).

Low blood sugar level (hypoglycemia) – is usually seen in people with diabetes.

Postural hypotension – a sudden fall in blood pressure when you suddenly sit or stand up, which goes away after lying down. This is more common in older people.

Dehydration or heat exhaustion – dehydration could be due to not drinking enough during exercise or illness that causes vomiting, diarrhoea, or fever.

Vertebrobasilar insufficiency – decreased blood flow in the back of the brain, which may be caused by the blood vessels that lead to the brain from the heart being blocked (known as atherosclerosis).

Less common causes of dizziness include:

  • having a severe illness or condition that affects the whole body
  • using recreational drugs or consuming excessive amounts of alcohol (either binge drinking or long-term alcohol misuse)
  • certain types of prescription medicine – such as antidepressants or blood pressure medication
  • having a heart rhythm problem – such as atrial fibrillation (a fast, irregular heartbeat)
  • carbon monoxide poisoning




Inhale (see below) Peppermint 5ml 10ml, Ginger 5ml 10ml, and Frankincense 5ml  10ml.

Topically apply behind the ears and on the spine; a blend of Peppermint 5ml 10ml, Lavender 5ml 10ml, and Ginger 5ml 10ml.

The ratio for blending: 30% essential oil and 70 % carrier oil due to skin sensitivity.   

Topically apply the Tinnitus and Hearing Blend behind the ears and over the neck.

Inhale Method

Drip 2-3 drops of suggested essential oil or as otherwise directed, into the palm of the hands, rub once to open the molecules (rubbing will evaporate the oil), cup your hands around your mouth and nose, and deeply inhale.

Precautions & Side Effects:

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