Latest Treatments for chronic headaches Stories
Migraine is a neurovascular disease that affects about 15% of the western population.
NEW YORK, Dec. 2, 2010 /PRNewswire/ -- The public can now prepare to combat the holiday headaches with Dr. Mauskop's Migralex(TM). This new brand of headache relief medicine, introduced by Dr.
Migraine headache affects many people and a number of different preventative strategies should be considered, states an article in CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal).
If you're one of the millions of headache sufferers around the world, more effective relief might be on the way in years to come.
ARLINGTON, Va., Dec. 18 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Headaches are extremely common. Almost everyone has experienced a severe headache at least once in his or her lifetime. In most cases, headaches are minor nuisances that resolve within a short time.
Family quarrels and a lack of free time promote headaches in children, researchers in Germany found. The study, published in Deutshes Arzeteblatt International, found boys experiencing more than one family quarrel per week had a 1.8 times higher risk of developing headaches and boys who only sometimes had time to themselves had a 2.1 times higher risk of developing headaches. The researchers associated parents giving either positive or negative reinforcement with headache frequency --...
A new study published in the August 2009 issue of the Journal of Bone and Joint Surgery (JBJS) finds that two years after anterior cervical neck operations, patients who have arthroplasty (disc replacement) or arthodesis (spine fusion) can be expected to have significant improvement in their headache symptoms.
Sleeping to cope with chronic pain caused by tension-type headaches could lead to chronic sleeplessness, U.S. researchers say.
By Barnard, Neal Can cleaning up your diet help clear your head? Q I get a lot of headaches. Could they be caused by something I'm eating? A Yes, they certainly could be.
NEW YORK (Reuters Health) - Patients with transformed migraine, also known as chronic daily headache, may revert back to the more tolerable, common type if they stop taking overused pain medications, Korean researchers report.