Should thrombosis occur in this anatomic area, a patient might have headaches, dizziness, or even stroke-like symptoms.
Ultimately, headaches, dizziness, and diarrhea sent her diving into a pizza.
Just pay attention to potential side effects such as dizziness or nausea.
Modafinil does sometimes have side effects, including rashes, headaches, dizziness, and nausea.
There came a strange sensation upon his brain, a sweet, sickening taste in his mouth and dizziness.
Half-way she was suddenly seized with a horrible paroxysm of dizziness.
Uncle Titus had an attack of dizziness, and the doctor was sent for.
The thought drove the last vestige of dizziness from his brain.
Bit by bit I began to feel a curious sensation of dizziness creeping over me.
That evening after dinner he had a return of the dizziness, though he did not faint.
Old English dysig "foolish, stupid," from Proto-Germanic *dusijaz (cf. Low German düsig "dizzy," Dutch duizelen "to be dizzy," Old High German dusig "foolish," German Tor "fool," Old English dwæs, Dutch dwaas "foolish"), perhaps from PIE *dheu- (1) "dust, vapor, smoke; to rise in a cloud" (and related notions of "defective perception or wits").
Meaning "having a whirling sensation" is from mid-14c.; that of "giddy" is from c.1500 and seems to merge the two earlier meanings. Used of the "foolish virgins" in early translations of Matthew xxv; used especially of blondes since 1870s. Related: Dizzily.
Old English dysigan, from source of dizzy (adj.). Related: Dizzied; dizzying.
dizziness diz·zi·ness (dĭz'ē-nĭs)
A disorienting sensation such as faintness, light-headedness, or unsteadiness.
Silly; foolish; inane; ditzy •Found as a noun meaning ''foolish man'' by 1825; now mostly used of women, and esp, since the 1870s, of blondes: some dizzy broad (1501+)