Why Do People Blush? Blushing Explained: Causes, Symptoms, Involuntary
Reddening, Embarrassment, Stress, Overactive Sympathetic Nervous System, Persistent Extreme Anxiety Social Performance Eredicane
Some people remember the exact moment when they first experienced facial blushing, while others feel as though they've been dealing with the problem throughout their lives.
Why do people blush? By understanding answers to this important question and
below, you will appreciate why Eredicane is right for you.
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In many people, facial blushing happens occasionally as an involuntary reddening of the face due to embarrassment or stress. Blushing results from an overactive sympathetic nervous system, which is part of the involuntary central nervous system in our bodies.
Severe cases of blushing are known as idiopathic cranio-facial erythema. Severe facial blushing is common in people who experience persistent or extreme anxiety in social or performance situations, where there exists a fear of being criticized or humiliated. It is possible, however, that any given situation - even a casual conversation with friends - may elicit intense blushing.
Once the blushing begins, a seemingly vicious cycle is set in motion, exacerbating the redness and taking several minutes for it to subside.
Extreme blushing can be physically and emotionally unbearable. Unfortunately, the consequences may be a damaged social appearance or professional performance.
This is why satisfied Eredicane customers express how liberating it is to be free from the fear of severe facial blushing!
What are the Symptoms of Blushing?
A symptom is defined as any sensation which accompanies a disease. Symptoms of severe facial blushing may include:
Blotchiness in neck or face region.
Intense sensation of heat in the face
Overwhelming feelings of shame, embarrassment, nervousness, or stress
Avoidance of potential triggers, such as meeting new people, talking
in front of a group, or making direct eye contact
Why Do We Blush?
As soon as your brain senses a stressful situation, the body's "fight or flight" instincts automatically trigger the blushing response, making it impossible to voluntarily control, and always unpredictable. While severe blushing may occur when you're alone, it is mostly associated with public interactions. For a detailed description of what happens physiologically in the body,
Facial Blushing Treatment Options
Blushing is an involuntary response of the sympathetic nervous system. It is
impossible to control on your own, without treatment. We will explore the
various treatment options currently available to chronic blushers, and why, in
most case, Eredicane is an effective alternative to traditional blushing
treatments. Read more at
One satisfied Eredicane customer says it all: "Now that I'm no longer stressing over whether I can make it through a conversation or presentation without blushing,
I'm significantly more confident when entering any situation, whether it's social with friends or professional with colleagues."
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