Vertigo is a dizzy sensation that doesn’t come with any accompanying movement. It happens because your senses mislead your brain into believing that your body is out of balance when it isn’t. Vertigo is not a diagnosis in and of itself; rather, it is a symptom of another ailment. There are numerous potential causes for it.
Some types of vertigo only occur once, while others keep returning until the underlying cause is identified. Benign positional paroxysmal vertigo (BPPV)  is one of the most prevalent kinds of vertigo. The buildup of deposits in the inner ear, which controls your sense of balance, results in BPPV. Other disorders that might produce vertigo include meniere’s disease, stroke, vestibular neuritis, and head or neck injuries.