We all know hot flashes are common in the morning, but some sufferers have different ways of coping with them.
Some of them even have special coping mechanisms, like putting the headband in their ears to block out the hot flashes.
“I always try to do the same thing, the same time every morning, and just put the headbands on,” says one woman.
She says she has a lot of friends who have the same coping mechanism, and she has heard from them that they’ve had similar experiences.
“Sometimes I just don’t know what to do.
I know I have to put the band on,” she says.
That’s not always the case, though.
In a video posted on YouTube, a woman describes how she has the same symptoms, but the hot flashing doesn’t come up until she is in her bathroom.
“It’s not as easy as just putting the band in,” she explains.
The woman in the video is also sharing her story in an Instagram video.
The story is shared by a woman who has had the same issue with her ears and has tried to avoid it.
“When I went in for my appointment, I had the headache for about two hours.
I’m like, ‘Oh my God, there’s a hot flash,'” she says in the Instagram video, explaining that she’s not sure how to deal with it.
The problem is she says she’s never been diagnosed with a concussion or migraines, and it’s not something she’s concerned about.
“What bothers me is that the headache is only really there at the beginning of the appointment, and then it goes away after the appointment.
So I feel like it’s really affecting my quality of life,” she said.
She has a different coping mechanism for hot flashes and her headaches, which is to put on a headband, which prevents the hot flash from happening again.
She also takes medication to try to calm down her mind.
“This is really difficult, because I have been using medication for about four years and it does nothing,” she explained.
The pain can also make her feel stressed.
“If I’m in a stressful situation and I feel stressed, it can make me really anxious and upset,” she told CBC News.
Some sufferers use a device to block the hot flare out, called a mask.
This can be a great idea if you’re feeling tired and can’t sleep, but it’s risky if you can’t feel your own heartbeat.
“A mask can make it more likely that you’ll get a hot flare, so you need to get a mask,” said Susan Dabbs, a clinical psychologist and a psychologist at the University of British Columbia.
The mask can also block out a hot, painful flare by blocking the hot spot, but DabBS advises against using one on a daily basis.
“There are people that can’t handle a hot spike, and the mask may not help,” she warned.
There are other coping mechanisms people use to help with hot flashes, too.
Some people put on face masks, and they do have a number of other things that help.
Some doctors and mental health workers recommend people keep a mask on their head during work.
If you’re not sure what to wear, look for a mask that has a plastic cap or a tapered end, and you can put on the mask whenever you’re out and about, said Dabbers.
She said people should avoid wearing anything that looks like a mask in public, and don’t wear a mask when someone is in the room.
“People can get irritated by that.
They think it’s like they’re not a real person.
They might think it might interfere with their job, and so they’re going to avoid that,” she added.
People also try to block their own heat, like by putting a head band on.
“Some people just put on some headbands, and some people put some earrings on,” Dabbing said.
There’s also a simple method of mask-busting that works for a lot people, including the woman in this video.
She puts on the headgear, and her hot flashes disappear.
She even puts on a scarf and a scarf covers the ears.