Scientists from Israel have developed a side effect-free alternative treatment for migraines. Technological advancements may be a fresh option for people who find conventional medicine unhelpful.
Migraine affects about one in five people and can lead to stroke after surgery.
Headaches are common, but migraine headaches can be especially dangerous for women, according to a new study.
Botox, a beauty procedure can relieve the extreme pains caused by migraine, experts said. It is also an effective treatment to three other neurological disorders according to an updated guideline from the American Academy of Neurology.
New research suggests that migraines and tension headaches might be genetically linked to irritable bowel syndrome.
Research shows that asthmatic patients are more likely to contract migraine than others.
A research team has created a novel prochlorperazine nasal spray formulation that shows promise in treating migraine pain.
Experiencing migraines in middle age increases the risk of Parkinson's disease and other movement disorders, according to a new study.
Migraines can be relieved through meditation, according to new research.
Cosmetic eyelid surgery that involves specific nerves may do more than just improving looks. According to a new study, the surgery might provide migraine relief for some.
Headaches may be a sign of stress, a new study suggests.
In a new study, researchers found that a placebo could be as effective as the drug, Maxalt in treating migraines.
Women who suffer migraines are more likely to also suffer rosacea, a new study suggests.
Obesity may increase a person's risk of getting migraines. Researchers found that people who get occasional migraines are more likely to be obese than people who do not have migraines.
Previous research found that people with smaller brains were more likely to suffer migraines and depression. Now a new study reveals that migraines themselves may be responsible for the smaller brains in sufferers.
For all intents and purposes, the "War on Drugs" ended when nearly every state passed a law for recreational or medical marijuana use. The truth is, however, that law enforcement officers everywhere still actively pursue drug arrests. If you've been arrested for illicit drug use, you need to take the charges seriously. While there may be a valid defense or a program that can get you out of trouble for a first offense, the stigma can haunt you for a lifetime.