Translation of vertigo in Spanish:

vertigo

vértigo, n.

Pronunciation /ˈvərdəɡoʊ//ˈvəːtɪɡəʊ/

noun

  • 1

    vértigo masculine
    • The unsteadiness in me that you saw was my vertigo and lack of balance.
    • I suffer from acute vertigo and my balance at the best of times is like everybody else's after three pints.
    • However, if you have severe vertigo or vomiting, you may need medication.
    • Acute inflammation of the vestibular nerve is a common cause of acute, prolonged vertigo.
    • I have no idea why anyone would interpret the weight loss after vertigo as a likely cause.
    • Even the slightest stimulation of this area gives a sensation of vertigo.
    • Studies show that about a third of cases of dizziness are vertigo.
    • Symptoms include vertigo, a sensation of the world caving in, anxiety, and a loss of feeling in the hands and feet.
    • There was so much happening, so fast, it left me with a sensation approaching vertigo.
    • Short but recurrent attacks of vertigo are often caused by benign positional vertigo.
    • Epidemiologic evidence shows a strong association between vertigo and migraine.
    • Dizziness also can mean vertigo, and there are very few causes of vertigo that do not come from the inner ear.
    • Freddie was a no-show because of vertigo, an inner-ear disorder, and he couldn't get off his hotel room floor.
    • Treatment is based on trying to control the associated symptoms of vertigo, tinnitus and deafness.
    • As the disease progresses, attacks of vertigo become less frequent, but hearing worsens.
    • All seven patients with Meniere's disease reported previous episodes of vertigo.
    • There is a sudden onset of severe vertigo, nausea, vomiting and the need to remain still.
    • An acute episode of vertigo and nausea had precipitated the initial medical care.
    • Tinnitus may be present for months or years before hearing loss or vertigo is noticed.
    • Most cases of vertigo can be diagnosed clinically and managed in the primary care setting.