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Migraine Research Program

ABOUT MIGRAINE

Migraine has four phases: prodrome, aura, headache, and postdrome. Not everyone experiences every stage with every migraine.

Migraine is usually episodic, does not cause death, and is not contagious. As a result, migraine is the least publicly funded of all neurological diseases relative to its economic impact.

Migraines affect some sections of the population more than others. Specifically, migraines are three times more common in women than in men. Although migraine affects all ages, it usually begins in adolescence and is most disabling for individuals between the ages of 20 and 35—a typically highly productive period of life.

Migraines can be episodic, occurring only a few times a year, or chronic. In chronic migraine, the headache occurs more than 15 days a month. Treatment of chronic migraine is problematic because when used more than a few days a week, acute treatments worsen headaches in most people, underscoring the importance of effective prophylactic treatments that reduce attack frequency.

More than a third of migraine sufferers experience aura – one or more transient sensory disturbances including geometric visual hallucinations, loss of vision, numbness and tingling on one side of the body, language disturbances, and muscle weakness on one side Might be possible. Of the body which ranges from mild clumsiness to paralysis.

Learn more about migraine and their natural diagnosis and treatment.

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