Bell’s Palsy Risk Groups

Worldwide, Bell’s palsy affects nearly one in every five thousand people, and almost 40,000 Americans are affected with the disorder annually. There is no difference in occurrence between males and females.

Many disorders have a characteristic onset during early childhood, young adulthood, or later in life as the body begins to feel the wear of time. However, unlike most disorders, Bell’s palsy can happen at almost any age, with the majority of suffers experiencing it between the ages of fifteen to sixty. While the ages of those affected by Bell’s palsy can be quite broad, researchers have identified several groups that seem to be at a higher risk for developing the disorder.


Bell’s Palsy High-Risk Group #1: Pregnant Women

The first group at greater risk for developing Bell’s palsy consists of pregnant women. This is especially true of women in their third trimester of pregnancy or those who have just given birth. At the present time it is unclear to researchers why women are at a higher risk for Bell’s palsy, but the disorder does not appear to have any effect on the developing fetus.Vedic Relief is the only Bell’s palsy treatment option currently available that is made with 100% natural ingredients that has shown no side effects when used by pregnant or nursing women.*






Bell’s Palsy High-Risk Group #2: Diabetics

The next group at a greater risk for Bell’s palsy are individuals with diabetes. Researchers are looking at damage to blood vessels caused by diabetes as a possible trigger for Bell’s palsy. Because diabetes mellitus occurs at a much higher frequency among Bell’s palsy suffers, some researchers have also suggested that patients who are diagnosed with this disorder, but have never previously been diagnosed with diabetes, be checked for the disease.





Bell’s Palsy High-Risk Group #3: Upper Respiratory Infections

The third group that shows a higher incidence of Bell’s palsy is individuals with upper respiratory infections (URI) commonly associated with a cold or flu. Researchers still do not know why this is the case, but it could be a result of a depressed immune system allowing dormant viruses to attack and inflame the seventh cranial nerve (facial nerve).

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