Hiccups are one of life's random annoyances — but for one Florida teen, they have come to take over her life.

Following a nose bleed, Jennifer Mee began hiccupping close to 50 times each waking minute for more than five weeks, starting Jan. 23. Mee saw an infectious disease specialist, a neurologist, a chiropractor, a hypnotist and an acupuncturist, and appeared on television shows to try to find a cure for her incessant hiccupping.

Just as they suddenly appeared, they one day ended — but started up again yesterday.

The National Institutes of Health has stated that hiccups can be triggered by anything from spicy foods to stress, or they can start for no reason at all. READ MORE

Do you have any hiccup remedies for Jennifer Mee? E-mail them to us at speakout@foxnews.com and let us know what you think!

*FOX News does not endorse or condone any of these remedies*

Here's What FOX Fans Are Saying:

"She can try drinking water through a paper towel. Fill a glass with water, lay a paper towel over the top, and drink the water through the towel. It should only take a matter of seconds for the hiccups to go away. Sounds crazy but it works for me! " — Melissa

"My grandma taught me a trick that has always worked for me. You hold your breath and swallow 10 drinks of water before taking another breath. Worth a try!" — Melody

"When I get hiccups, I rub the soft part of the roof of mouth until I start to gag. This has always worked for me, I will pray for you." — John

"In the past, I've found that a slight shock to the system can do the trick. Sniff a bit of pepper, or even those hideous smelling-salts to induce a fit of sneezing. Run a tub full of COLD bath water and jump in for a few seconds. Basically, anything to give the body a rude (but harmless) blast of sensation. Don't know why it works, but it usually does." — Alan

"I've seen a doctor insert a catheter tube into a man's nostril. When it went down into the man's mouth, it touched a spot at the back of the throat, and the man's hiccups stopped. The doctor was in his late 70's, and said that this was a remedy that he'd learned in medical school." — Gerald

"Fill a glass with water and drink eight swallows without stopping." — Helen

"Both ear canals need to be blocked by placing fingers or ear plugs in them. Have the girl drink a glass of water while the ears are blocked. That should do the trick. Good Luck" — Kevin

"Chew strong peppermint gum. Works for my kids." — Kelly

"Tell her to bend over forwards until her head is upside down — then drink about a half glass of water. This essentially means she is to pour the water into the roof of her mouth — but drink it!" — William

"Guaranteed cure! Put your index fingers in your ears while someone else feeds you a glass of water." — Dr. Fred

"Please have the young lady take a small amount of good old fashion Concord grape juice." — Tyrone

"This hiccup helper workers 95 percent of the time. With a full glass of water in hand, bend at the hips to 90 degree angle. Drink from the wrong side of the cup (opposite side) slowly for about a minute and a half until all of the water is gone (about 12-16 ounces). The trick is to keep breathing while drinking. Fight the hiccups. While tipped over, think that'll you'll win by beating them. Drink slowly so that there's enough water to drink for that necessary duration." — Christen

"During the 70s, my husband had an episode of shingles. During his rehab he started hiccupping and our doctor prescribed LaDopa, medicine given for Parkinsons disease. His hiccupping was with him, except while sleeping. This medicine stopped them quickly and entirely. Would like to give this information in the hopes that some doctor might utilize it for helping Jennifer!" — Max

"Find some willow tree bark and have her chew on it. I suffer this when I was 12-years-old and it's been gone since." — Colin

"In recently speaking with a Hospice nurse and pharmacist, I was told that ritalyn is used by Hospice to cure hiccups." — Debbie

"I saw on TV a segment where a girl went to the hospital with non-stop hiccups that lasted for a day or two; the doctor applied pressure to point above her eyebrows. The hiccups stopped. Wish I had more info but maybe you can find something about this." — Paul

"Please have Jennifer try this, I used to get the hiccups all the time and this is the only thing that ever worked for me. Take two tablespoons of plain white vinegar; if they do not stop within a minute or so, take another dose. I know it tastes bad, but it really worked for me." — Kathy

"I have horrible problems with hiccups. A shot of Rosa's lime always makes them go away." — Tina

"Standing up, bend over (almost like you're doing a headstand) and drink a half glass of water. When you do this, you will be drinking from the farthest side of the cup, not the side you normally drink from. Hold your breath, and then take tiny sips of water, but make sure they're individual sips, and not gulps. Do this for as long as you can hold your breath." — Tami

"Not sure if you've received this one yet, but I heard one may get relief from striking a match and dropping it into a full glass of water, and then drinking the entire glass down. Sure, it sounds ridiculous, but at this point I'm sure she's willing to try anything." — Alan

"Treat with pure oxygen/nitrous oxide mix (like at the dentist) for up 10 minutes on and 20 minutes off with two teaspoons of apple cider vinegar, taken orally during the off period. Continue this treatment for two hours out of every 12 until the hiccups abate." — Brian

"Has she been tested for celiac disease??" — Paige

"My Spouse eats Tums or Rolaids." — Kim

"The hiccups are a muscle spasm. Doctors should check her levels of magnesium and related minerals that affect muscle control." — Bob

"See a chiropractor who practices applied kinesiology." — Matthew

"Here's an old Jamaican cure:
Ingredients:
1 cup warm water
1 tsp salt
Place the salt in the palm of your hand (doesn't matter which)
Take one taste of salt, one sip of water and upon swallowing say "ah" while exhaling, completely emptying the diaphragm.
Repeat until the salt and the hiccups are gone
May be repeated once per day
Let me know if that works!" — Sharon

"After many tests and many doctors, it was found to be caused by an internal parasite, and with treatment, the hiccups went away and never returned. I don't know the treatment that was used." — Judi

"Give her a glass of water. Stand behind her and grab (pinch) the upper portion of her ears, while she is drinking the water, start pulling up on the ears gradually and pinch them harder and harder while she drinks the water." — Deanne

"Have you tried cardamom (elaichi) powder mixed with honey, taken orally? " — John

"I'm not a doctor, but has anyone thought to check the areas and structures surrounding the vagus nerve via MRI/Catscan along its entire length? Some sort of abnormal structure in anatomy or the growth of a tumor in the area of her vagus nerve may be intermittently exerting pressure on the nerve that could cause her hiccups. " — Sonny

"Lift arms out in front of you, elbows as high as your shoulders, now with palms of hands facing you touch the second and third fingers together, not index and pinkie, this usually works. Breath regularly." — Vela

"As a Physician Assistant , we had a patient who had the hiccups for about three months. After trying everything we could think of we finally gave him oxygen and the hiccups ceased. Problem solved." — John

"I have had the same sort of problem with hiccups they would last for weeks. I went to hospital emergency room three times before diagnosed with a pancreas problem. Since then, no more hiccups." — Carl

"A spoonful of peanut butter always works for me. I've shared this remedy with others as well and it WORKS!" — Ashley

"Try a tablespoon of mustard" — William

"I have heard stimulating the Vagus Nerve helps" — Alice

"Look in her ears. I remember reading a story a long time ago about a man who got hiccups after a hair cut, and it continued for weeks. I think it ended when they discovered some of the little hairs from the haircut deep inside his ear. Hope it works" — Jeanne

"Crass as it sounds, when I feel hiccups coming on, I hiccup once, and while my epiglottis is open to my stomach, inhale, then forcibly burp as loud and hard as I can. Not only does it prevent further hiccups, but it's fun." — Armen

"But I have done this and it worked for me. She needs to touch on both sides beside the jaw there is something there called the vagous nerve( not sure about spelling) and with her index fingers she is to apply slight pressure not hard to those nerves for 10 to 15 seconds and it may work for her. Maybe a doctor or fitness trainer can show her where these nerves are at .Wish her luck for me." — Mitzi

"She is constipated; my daughter had the same thing for one solid week. Have her drink some prune juice and such and she will be fine." — Douglas

"My wife came up with this one; drink a small cup of apple juice, or eat a small apple. This has always stopped my hiccups quickly. There's no explanation as to why, but it certainly worked for me and is worth a try for his girl." — William

"Hold your breath while swallowing your own saliva and count to 100. If you hiccup before getting to 100, start over at one. Remember to keep swallowing and holding breath. " — Cindy

"When I encounter an extended episode of hiccups (15 minutes or more) I lay on my stomach face down on the floor, and then hold my breath for so long as possible. It sometimes takes two or three tries, but it works every time." — Philip

"When I get the hiccups I run for about 15 minutes. Gone." — Peggy

"I heard a long time ago that hiccups are simply a spasm in your throat, and if you can relax your throat, the hiccups will subside. I, of course, did not believe this when I heard it, but it has proven true for me. If I can stop, take several slow, deep breaths and concentrate on relaxing my throat, my hiccups will go away." — Julie

"I don't have a remedy but I do suggest that she go to another neurologist. I have a friend that suffered for an extended period of time with reoccurring hiccups (not as severe as Mee's) and it wasn't until probably a year after the hiccups began, that it became apparent that the hiccups was a symptom to a much more severe problem. She was eventually diagnosed with a disease similar to ALS and was told that the hiccups was an early sign that there was a neurological problem." — Jean

"Whenever I get hiccups, I gently rub one of me earlobes between my thumb and index finger. If it doesn't help doing one earlobe I try the other one. Sometimes I have to do this several times going from one earlobe to the other but most times it works. I've told friends to try this when they get the hiccups and they don't believe me but when they try it they are surprised that it usually helps. It's not 100 percent, but I'd say it helps at least 75 percent of the time." — Jennifer

"This may be a far fetched idea, but it's worth a try. Since Calcium Magnesium is a natural muscle relaxer, why not let her try a Cal/Mag supplement for awhile to see if that relaxes that area. A liquid calcium/magnesium is available at health food stores that may easier to take and absorb quicker. She needs to be off all pop because the phosphorus tends to take all the calcium out of your body. She can also add to that a teaspoon a day of Ester Vitamin C. That would neutralize her to negative reactions in her body." — Marilyn

"Eat lots of pineapple. It works for my entire family. Learned about the remedy while living in the Philippines. " — George

"Once I learned to suck in air and belch loudly I have never had hic ups for more than two or three hiccups, nor has anyone I know that knows how to belch. It's trapped air and belching frees it." — James

"Pour a glass of water. Put a straw in the glass and move the straw to the opposite side of the glass from where you would sip. Sip the water through the straw from the opposite side, thus stretching you throat." — Nancy

"Person with hiccups sit on a chair. Have another person stand in back of chair and press their hands to cover hiccupper's ears. At the same time that ears are covered, hiccupper will drink some water. " — Erna

"My grandmother taught me this trick, many years ago, to get rid of the hiccups. It has NEVER failed when I have tried it! All you need is a pencil and a glass of water. Hold the pencil in your mouth, from left to right, and clench it with your teeth (just like you see people hold roses in their mouths). Then, with the pencil still in your mouth, drink the glass of water. The water will flow over the pencil and into your mouth. I'm not sure why this works, but it always has. Tell this little girl to give it a try! " — Allison

"For hiccups, take the upper lip and hold it up to the nose for about a minute. The hiccups usually stop after that. It's something that I've always done and has worked." — Fall

"My 93-yr-old grandmother had told me to take a drink of water from a fountain. Don't swallow it — stand upright and then just turning your head as far upside down as possible without bending the rest of your body and then swallow. It works EVERY TIME for me when ever I have the hiccups." — Rita

"Drink three table spoons of dill pickle juice — hasn't failed yet! " — Michael

"My husband is an EMT, and he says that the medics he works with are trained to give intravenous Valium if patients have severe hiccups. I believe it relaxes the airway and allows the patient to breath easier. Jennifer should ask her doctor about it." — Audrey

*FOX News does not endorse or condone any of these remedies"