Our Anti-Motion Sickness Wristband is one of the most controversial alternative medicine equipment in the market today. Even with no approved therapeutic claims, it is found as an effective means of treating and preventing motion sickness. All you have to do is wear it on your wrist and press the white button. The white button should be placed in the middle of your wrist for accurate pressure point activation.
- Wear it on the part that is three finger width at the inner side of the wrist (Neiguan Acupoint); the round button faces down, you should wear left and right hands and it can take effect; press the round button for 1-2 minutes, and the effect will be better. - For people who have motion sickness, it can play a role in prevention and mitigation at the start and the end of the journey. - For the pregnant and other symptoms, wear it for more than 10 minutes and it can relieve nausea and vomiting. - This product is reusable and supports continuous wear.
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Motion sickness facts
Motion sickness is a very common disturbance of the inner ear. It is caused by repeated motion from a vehicle or any other movements that disturb the inner ear. Some people experience nausea and even vomiting when riding in an airplane, automobile, or amusement park ride. One study, published in PloS one in 2013, suggested that 3-D movies can also cause nausea.
This condition is generally called motion sickness. When riding on a boat or ship, it is commonly referred to as sea sickness - but it is the same disorder.
Fast facts on motion sickness: There is no difference between motion sickness and sea sickness. Individuals and animals without a functional vestibular (balance) system are immune to motion sickness. Without the motion-sensing organs of the inner ear, motion sickness does not occur, suggesting that the inner ear is important in motion sickness. The symptoms of motion sickness include nausea, vomiting, and dizziness.
Motion is sensed by the brain through different pathways of the nervous system including the inner ear, the eyes, and the tissues of the body surface.
When the body is moved intentionally, for example when walking, the input from all of the pathways are coordinated by our brain.
The symptoms of motion sickness appear when the central nervous system receives conflicting messages from the sensory systems: the inner ear, eyes, skin pressure receptors, and the muscle and joint sensory receptors.
As an example, if someone is sat on a boat or in a car (not looking out of a window), their inner ears sense movement up and down, left and right, but their eyes see a static view, as if they are not moving at all. It is hypothesized that the conflict among the inputs is responsible for motion sickness.
Serious symptoms include:
nausea vomiting pallor sweating drooling short breath dizziness drowsiness Other common signs are:
sweating a general feeling of discomfort not feeling well (malaise) Mild symptoms are categorized as:
headache mild unease yawning Diagnosis Most cases of motion sickness are mild and self-treatable.
Very severe cases, and those that become progressively worse, deserve the attention and care of a physician with special skill in diseases of the ear, balance (equilibrium), and nervous system.
To help diagnose motion sickness, a doctor will ask about symptoms and find out what usually causes the problem (such as riding in a boat, flying in a plane, or driving in a car). Laboratory tests are generally not necessary to diagnose motion sickness.