How are you doing 3G?
Sounds like nerve pain/issues. I had a broken leg a bunch of years back, and have nerve damage around my foot and ankle. Sort of numb to the touch, but can get weird sensations, tingling, etc. I figure it's going to be permanent, being that I've had the same issue for a good decade now. Although, nerves can heal/regenerate, so only time will tell for yourself.
If you are a normal weight, healthy eating dude who also exercises regularly, there is little other than medication that will control it.
A family history of high blood pressure is hard to out run as well.
For the average guy in his forties or fifties, who is overweight and nothing else, a slow burning weight loss exercise like walking every day after dinner, is going to yield good results in loosing weight and lowering BP, up to a point.
Unfortunately Hypertension likes company, and often enough, in time, will run alongside of other metabolic ailments such as diabetes and insulin resistance, high blood lipids, gout and some impairment of renal function and a propensity to inflammation.
This combination needs early and aggressive treatment. Diet modification and exercise to get rid of body fat, especially BELLY fat are paramount.
With a reduction of body fat load, there are much fewer fat cells needing insulin, which then becomes more available to muscle and brain cells for their metabolism. And Diabetes may magically seem to disappear.
Increased lipids that can lead to stroke, heart attack need to be lowered.
You can see why TC gets antsy about high blood pressure and the potential complications that can lead to increased risks to aviation safety.
The worst place for anyone to have their blood pressure monitored is at a doctors office, unless he or she happens to be your spouse.
If you have high BP readings, buy a BP monitor of good quality and check at home.
Those readings are valuable for diagnosis and especially ongoing treatment.
If your GP is "hunting around" for the right drugs endlessly, it's time for a referral to an internist to get a handle on it.
The last thing I want to say is that after a period of time the blood pressure comes under good control and like a good human, you will stop the drugs and your BP still remains in a good range. You will even visit your GP for checks and not tell him that you have stopped the pills, and carry on with life.
Believe it or not this happens a lot!
After two or three months IT "comes back" to where you started. It is time to fess up with your doctor and take your medicine.
If you have stopped monitoring for months, the first sign of a problem may well be a stroke or heart attack.
Not wanting to end on a sour note, remember that TC wants to keep you in the air as much as possible and not take your lively hood away capriciously.
Preferably around 25 with an airplane.