Numbness and tingling can come about because of direct inflammation, which is swelling of nerves throughout the body, or inflammation of the brain or brain stem that’s affecting other nerves. One way these symptoms can occur is if a virus (such as EBV, shingles, herpes simplex 1 or 2, HHV-6, HHV-7, or the many other undiscovered varieties and mutations of human herpesviruses) creates neurotoxins. EBV is the most common neurotoxin-creating virus; it creates neurotoxins by gobbling up mercury, aluminum, and other toxic heavy metals and toxic substances. Once it releases the neurotoxins as waste, they saturate the bloodstream and can find their way to muscles throughout the body.
Other than in the case of inflammatory myopathy (more in Brain Saver), neurotoxins don’t tend to affect muscles as much as they affect nerves inside muscles. These nerves become sensitive and allergic to the neurotoxins, and that’s what makes them swell, causing symptoms that may be diagnosed as neuropathy.
Before someone develops numbness, tingling happens. That tingling may be so mild the person doesn’t notice it, or it may be obvious. The sensation comes from a nerve starting to expand and inflame within the muscles, under the derma, or around and in organs because of viral neurotoxins. Tingling can happen anywhere and recur in a single place or be roving. This is because nerves can swell and de-swell, coming out of inflammation, depending on where neurotoxins land.
It’s not always the case that numbness follows tingling. In many cases, though, it does, with either mild or extreme numbness alternating with tingling or taking the place of tingling. If the neurotoxin is highly potent, then the swelling of the nerve will be greater, which could pinch or put pressure on the nerve to the point where part of the body goes numb.
Some mutated viral strains, such as those of EBV or shingles, may latch on to nerves themselves, causing tingles and numbness directly rather than only through neurotoxins.
This item posted: 10-Aug-2023
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