Multidisciplinary Care for
Hyperhidrosis (Excessive Sweating)
Hyperhidrosis, also known as excessive sweating, occurs when the nerve that controls sweating—the sympathetic nerve—is oversensitive and causes the overproduction of sweat.
We provide a holistic approach to treating hyperhidrosis and other dysautonomia conditions, disorders in the autonomic nervous system (ANS), through innovative genetic research and multiple treatment options for patients to restore their confidence.
Appointments and Referrals
Why Choose Johns Hopkins for Hyperhidrosis Treatment
Our researchers have discovered a gene that connects hyperhidrosis and other dysautonomia conditions, allowing us to provide more effective treatment options for you.
Our program collaborates with specialists that treat other autonomic nervous system (ANS) disorders that may coexist with hyperhidrosis for optimal care.
More Treatment Options
We offer a full range of treatment options for hyperhidrosis including minimally and noninvasive surgical options for patients that continue to experience symptoms after taking medication.
Groundbreaking Discoveries in Hyperhidrosis Treatment
Frequently Asked Questions About Hyperhidrosis
Listen to hyperhidrosis expert, Malcolm Brock, M.D., discuss frequently asked questions about hyperhidrosis and treatments available at Johns Hopkins.
Hyperhidrosis Treatment Options
Malcolm Brock, M.D., thoracic surgeon, explains the multidisciplinary approach and treatment options for patients with hyperhidrosis, including microwave-thermolysis (MT).
Research Advancements for Hyperhidrosis
Thoracic surgeon Malcolm Brock discusses the latest research to detect dysautonomia among hyperhidrosis patients and novel ways to treat this condition.
Treatments for Hyperhidrosis
Behavioral Medicine Specialist
Anna George, Psy.D.
Johns Hopkins Hospital
Division of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry
Joanna Rutkowski, B.S.N., R.N.
Johns Hopkins Center for Sweat Disorders
You are being redirected to a website outside Johns Hopkins for informational purposes only. Johns Hopkins is not responsible for any aspect of the external website.