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Reasons Why You Feel Both Tired And Dizzy.



Fatigue is described as an extreme physical and mental tiredness that does not go away with rest or sleep. Dizziness can refer to lightheadedness, unsteadiness, or vertigo.

Both symptoms result from a number of health states and conditions, only some of which are serious.

Here, we look at five common causes of dizziness and fatigue. We also discuss associated symptoms, and what can be done to help.


A wide variety of conditions can cause both dizziness and fatigue. Below are five of the most common causes of both symptoms.

1. Chronic fatigue syndrome (CFS)

As indicated in the name, fatigue is the main symptom of CFS, and it can be so severe that it creates difficulty in performing everyday tasks. The condition is also known as myalgic encephalomyelitis.

In addition to fatigue and dizziness, a person with CFS may experience:

  • sleep problems

  • muscle or joint pain

  • headaches

  • a sore throat

  • difficulty thinking, remembering, or concentrating

  • a fast or irregular heartbeat

The symptoms may be mild, moderate, or severe, and tend to worsen after exercise.

2. Hypoglycemia

Hypoglycemia happens when the level of glucose in the blood drops below normal levels. It is also known as low blood glucose or low blood sugar.

The condition commonly occurs in cases of insulin-dependent diabetes. People with this long-term condition do not properly process glucose, the body’s main energy source, and they require supplementation with insulin.

Symptoms of mild to moderate hypoglycemia can vary from person to person. They tend to come on quickly and may include fatigue and dizziness.

People with hypoglycemia can also experience any combination of the following symptoms:

  • being shaky or jittery

  • excessive sweating

  • hunger

  • headache

  • blurred vision

  • confusion

  • poor coordination

  • trouble concentrating

  • weakness

  • a fast or irregular heartbeat

People with severe hypoglycemia may be unable to eat or drink. They may experience seizures or convulsions and can even lose consciousness.

Severe hypoglycemia is dangerous and needs to be managed right away.

Motherland News

Nigerian President Buhari Warns Ballot box snatchers to value their lives



President Muhammadu Buhari has warned those planning to snatch ballot boxes during the elections to desist or pay with his or her life if caught.

President Buhari who stated this at the opening session of the All Progressives Congress, APC, Caucus meeting in Abuja, on Monday, said that such act would be the last unlawful act the person will be brought to book.

Meanwhile, the governors of Imo, Rochas Okorocha and Ogun, Ibikunle Amosun were conspicuously absent at the meeting.


Buhari who said he is confident that he has garnered enough supporters having gone round the country to campaign, urged party members to reassure their constituents to come out and vote on the rescheduled dates.

While urging party agents to watch out for the party interests at the polling units the president said that he has directed security agencies to identify hot spots and be ready to move should they suspect any attempts to cause problems by thugs across the country irrespective of party affiliations.


– Vanguard

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Health & Lifestyle

DR Congo blame Unending Ebola Outbreak on Violence , Community Mistrust.



DR Congo Ministry of Health spokesperson Jessica Ilunga has declared that violence and community mistrust have continued to hamper all efforts to control and end the fresh Ebola outbreak, which started Aug. 1.

Though according to the World Health Organization the number of new Ebola cases has dropped slightly in the Democratic Republic of the Congo as there are 33% fewer cases to date in February compared with the same time period in December per STAT’s Helen Branswell, but some experts warn Axios that there remain signs that this outbreak is far from over.

Meanwhile, some experts warn that, that doesn’t mean the world’s second-largest Ebola outbreak on record is yet under control, and in fact it could simply be moving to new areas of the sprawling country.


Johns Hopkins’ public health expert Jennifer Nuzzo maintains there are several reasons people should continue to view this outbreak as a cause for concern.

However, Nuzzo said Congo needs more than money from the international community and the U.S. in particular. Safety concerns have largely caused the CDC to limit its Ebola experts to the capital city of Kinshasa, where some have returned after being evacuated during an uptick in election-related violence, Nuzzo added that Now is the time for the U.S. to send them into the field.


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