Chills and sweating. Chills and sweating are actually a result of the extended period of dizziness and vertigo that a person experiences. Like the queasiness, vomiting, and even diarrhea, chills and sweating are a direct result of vertigo that is a central symptom of Meniere’s disease. Doctors generally prescribe medication to reduce vertigo, and this causes a reduction in the other symptoms, including chills and sweating, as well.

Intense exhaustion. While people suffering from a great many ailments and infections experience feelings of exhaustion, with Meniere’s disease it has been found that exhaustion can directly cause a flare up of the disease and cause an attack of intense vertigo and other symptoms. With this in mind, it is highly recommended that a person suffering from Meniere’s disease reduce their everyday activities and stress so that they don’t touch the threshold of exhaustion and tiredness that can result in an attack.

Moodiness and erratic emotions. It has been seen that the moods are often affected in people suffering from Meniere’s disease and that they show a considerable amount of erratic emotion. A person with Meniere’s disease will often become angry or extremely irritable for seemingly no reason. Anxiety is another symptom of this, as is fear. Bear in mind, though, that it is not necessarily true that a person is suffering from Meniere’s disease just because they are moody or irritable. There have to be co-related symptoms before a diagnosis can be made.

Severe headaches. Severe headaches can be caused by a great many different infections, and even by changes in the environment or diet, so this is a symptom of Meniere’s disease that is often misdiagnosed. A person who is already susceptible to migraines can be especially susceptible to Meniere’s disease as there is some evidence that severe migraines can have an adverse effect upon the mechanisms of the inner ear. This obviously makes people suffering from Meniere’s disease more susceptible to migraines as well.