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Migraine Headaches - 10 Tips to Help With Migraine Pain Naturally

My Migrant History and How It Feeds You.

I'm sure some of you have had similar experiences ...

Back in the mid eighties I worked for a large telecommunications company. I've sold data to businesses for their computer communications. I'm always on the road from one location to another. With all this traveling the opportunity I got in the accident got pretty good, actually a bit too good. I had 3 back end accidents for 2 years. It seemed like everyone wanted to run behind my car, and they did.

The onset of migraine really didn't last for months but I have been experiencing some symptoms since the first accident. For example; Fatigue, constant vaporization, instantaneous neck pain, muscle tension are all precursors to what comes next. Overall, I have migraines, they just don't show up normally.

Within a few weeks I was experiencing the symptoms listed above to have a migraine that is debilitating everyday! It can be very difficult to do at work or to enjoy life in general. After suffering daily for over a year, family members suggested I get help. Over the next few weeks, I began to notice a significant improvement. That was when I had one of those perfect clarity moments and realized that corporate life was not for me and that it was time to change my career. I decided to go to healthcare so I could help others like they helped me.

Through years of migraine abuse, schooling, practice, and many patients, I have gained a deep understanding of migraine headache that can only combine a personal and professional experience.

Causes And Types Of Migrants

What is this and where is it coming from?

All of the known causes of migraine headaches will take too long to list, so for the purpose of this article we will discuss the most common ones. Remember that all of these reasons are theoretical and are not proven by medical science.

The most common cause of migraine is stress. It shows that many people experience headaches during extreme emotional or physical stress.

Many different foods and dietary factors have been known to cause headaches. Wine and chocolate, nuts (especially nuts & almonds), some cheeses that are processed or processed, caffeine (can also take migraine in certain cases), alcohol, MSG (mono sodium glutamate), other common cured meats.

Smoking, with all the toxins in the cigarette, is no wiser. Losing food (headache) is just as important as avoiding the foods listed above. Dehydration can cause severe migraines, so drink plenty of water. Changes in sleep patterns, birth control pills (estrogen withdrawal headaches), and these are just a partial list of the most common migraine triggers but with many less common causes.

The most common types of migraine

There are many types of headaches and migraines. From common migraine to vascular headache (artery / vein), cluster headache, sinus headache, tension headache, and cervical headache. It is important to understand that not all types of headaches that I have listed above are migraines but they can produce pain and intensity such as migraines.

The most common headache (debatably between cervicogenic) for children and adults is tension headache. Also known as "ordinary daily headache" (I personally dislike this term because no one should suffer from "regular daily headache") tension headaches are caused by contraction in the neck and head muscles. About a decade ago, one big drug company had an ad on TV that said "For a normal headache it took 2 (of these) for help". After a few months, they were asked to remove the ad from the TV, so keep in mind that there are NO issues like "everyday headaches".

Sinus headaches, while technically non-migraine, can cause facial and sinus pain throughout the forehead, cheekbones, and nose bridges. They are usually accompanied by other sinus symptoms related to allergies and flu.

Cervicogenic headaches are very common and not all that different from tension headaches. Although tension headaches are mainly caused by muscles, cervical headaches are caused by spinal problems. Subluxations restrict neck movement and stimulate some of the nerves (and possibly arteries) to enter the head. Cervicogenic headaches can mimic classic migraines and have debilitating results.

Classical migraine affects both men and women but is more common in women (75% women to 25% men). They are usually unilateral (on the one hand), may be pulsing or pulsing, and have been known to cause nausea, vomiting, photophobia. and phonophobia. Many people with migraines call it an "aura" or an early symptom before a real headache occurs. Auras can take the form of unusual odors or visual abnormalities or any sensory experiences that warn of future migraines.

Group headaches are the most unusual and good ones because they are the worst. They can be 100 times better than normal migraines. Affecting men in their thirties or forties 3 to 1 compared to women they call group headache because they come in small groups during certain time periods. Someone may have 2-3 days in this cluster and then they disappear for months or years or forever. They seem to be associated with circadian rhythms (internal biological clocks) as they have a tendency to occur at the same time this year. Mistaken for their sinus headaches can lead to tearing eyes, congestion, nasal discharge and pain like knives behind the eyes.

Migraine headache help

What I Can Do Naturally To Help My Problems

There are several ways to help prevent and treat migraine headaches:

1) Avoid things that can cause migraines. Remember above we are talking about "triggers". It's important to get rid of triggers that can trigger migraines in you! If you get a headache every time you eat chocolate, then it's a good bet because chocolate is one of your triggers. You got that idea. Sometimes you need to eliminate certain foods from your diet and then slowly introduce them to see if they get a headache.

2) Exercise! Working out is a great way to relieve the stress and tension that is the main cause of migraines.

3) If you already have a headache use ice on your neck and compress the cold on your forehead.

4) Avoid bright light at all costs as this will only relieve migraine.

5) Massage your neck and temples under intense pressure.

6) With tension or cervicogenic headaches repeatedly bathing and hot breaks will help to alleviate the problem.

7) Especially with cervicogenic headaches always make sure you look closely at the pillow you are using; old, worn out, thick, thin? All these pillow problems can contribute to the development of migraine.

8) Avoid noise as this will only aggravate the headache.

9) Assess your sleeping habits and habits. Position of sleep, especially abdominal sleep, can affect the neck and cause headaches.

10) Get an assessment by a chiropractor. Chiropractic can help stop the onset or in some cases relieve your own migraines.


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