Last month i explained that dizziness after eating or toileting is called 'postprandial dizziness' "Take a step back for a moment and consider the more common explanations for what your dealing with......Inner ear issues are the most common cause of dizziness but feeling lightheaded or dizzy after meals is actually called postprandial dizziness and it is one sign of low blood pressure......you need to keep in mind that anxiety attacks can cause tingling in the face and limbs as well as dizziness due to a variety of reasons, but the most common is actually shallow breathing ie hyperventilation."
When i brought up your health anxiety, you acknowledged your health anxiety was a factor you have not dealt with.. "Thank you so much supermum..You are right that my anxiety has gotten the best of me. I never did see a psychologist about my health anxiety, though I wish I had. My symptoms went away last year, and my anxiety decreased. My googling has gotten out of control recently..Every time I get a new symptom (today was chest tightness), I google and MS always seems to come up as one of the possibilities. I felt like I was weighed to the ground (like a magnet pulling me)..I think about going to the ER on a daily basis because of my symptoms because I don't know if I can wait until my possible ENT/neurology appointments
Postprandial dizziness is not a neurological symptom or clinical sign that i am aware of nor can I find any researched connection too MS; dizziness after eating is mainly connected to a drop in blood pressure, typically after eating a high carbohydrate meal because your body is not able to compensate for the increase blood flow going to your digestive system.
Dizziness after bowl movements is associated with Vasovagal Attack or Syncope which is also caused by a drop in blood pressure and connected with;
"Experiencing a frightful moment,
A lcohol use, exhaustion
Enduring extreme heat
A vasovagal attack is a harmless event health-wise.."
I honestly doubt you'll be getting any bad news when you see the neurologist next month, at best he or she will give you a neurological assessment and if your clinical signs are normal tell you it's not neurological, at worst you might be scheduled for some more tests...keep in mind your symptoms are not specific enough to anything in particular and neurological conditions are low on the list from what you describe experiencing, you had an MRI a year or so ago which was normal and neurologists in general don't often diagnose at the first visit without obvious MRI and clinical evidence....breath!
Hope that helps...JJ