People with dysautonomia cannot resist the changes in temperatures. Our limbs serve as the radiators. Along with the rest of the body parts, they make sure the person has a healthy temperature which is 37C. Through remodeling the blood flow to the extremities, our organism regulates the temperature. The autonomous nervous system is the one to manage any fluctuations in temperatures. The result of the disorder is the lower thermal control, which makes the patients suffer from the sudden heat or, vice versa, extreme cold.

Those who suffer from dysautonomia report about the regular and intense headaches. Sometimes, they feel like their brain is ready to jump out of the head. Usually, the worst pain comes once the patient is awake after sleep in the morning. Other types of headaches may be just migraines; the one person experiences while suffering from the dysautonomia is almost always associated with sleep. It is not that difficult to treat this symptom.

The patients may experience problems with stool or pee. The bladder dysfunction is revealed when the person starts attending water closet to often to release the urine. The patient may feel full of urine or food without actually eating or drinking too much. As for the bowel dysfunction, such signs as constipation, rectal urgency or bowel movements are met. It is important to pay attention whether the person has ever applied the indwelling catheters as they have a different reaction to treatment.