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Hemicrania Continua

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41. Lasmiditan Compared to Placebo in the Acute Treatment of Migraine:

disorder (e.g. hemicranias continua, medication overuse headache) where headache frequency is greater than 15 headache days per month. Use of more than 3 doses per month of either opiates or barbiturates. Initiation of or a change in concomitant medication to reduce the frequency of migraine episodes within three (3) months prior to Screening/Visit 1. Contacts and Locations Go to Information from the National Library of Medicine To learn more about this study, you or your doctor may contact the study

2015 Clinical Trials

42. Patient Reported Outcomes in Patients With Chronic Migraine Treated With BOTOX®

headache, hypnic headache, hemicrania continua or new daily persistent headache. Patient who is currently taking or planning on taking opioid-containing products, barbiturates or combination for acute headache or pain condition. Treatment with any other botulinum toxin product for any condition within 3 months of the screening visit. Diagnosis of myasthenia gravis, Eaton-Lambert syndrome, amyotrophic lateral sclerosis or any other significant disease that might interfere with neuromuscular function

2015 Clinical Trials

43. Three Doses of Lasmiditan (50 mg, 100 mg and 200 mg) Compared to Placebo in the Acute Treatment of Migraine

to screening. Previous participation in this clinical trial. Participation in any clinical trial of an experimental drug or device in the previous 30 days. Known Hepatitis B or C or HIV infection. History, within past 12 months, of chronic migraine or other forms of primary or secondary chronic headache disorder (e.g. hemicranias continua, medication overuse headache) where headache frequency is ≥15 headache days per month. Use of more than 3 doses per month of either opiates or barbiturates. Initiation

2015 Clinical Trials

44. A Multicenter Assessment of ALD403 in Frequent Episodic Migraine

syndromes, e.g. fibromyalgia, complex regional pain syndrome or any pain syndrome that requires regular analgesia Psychiatric conditions that are uncontrolled and untreated, including conditions that are not controlled for a minimum of 6 months prior to screening History or diagnosis of complicated migraine (ICHD- II, 2004 Section 1), chronic tension-type headache, hypnic headache, cluster headache, hemicrania continua, new daily persistent headache, migraine with brainstem aura, sporadic and familial

2015 Clinical Trials

45. Trigeminal Autonomic Cephalalgias: Beyond the Conventional Treatments Full Text available with Trip Pro

Trigeminal Autonomic Cephalalgias: Beyond the Conventional Treatments The trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias include cluster headache, paroxysmal hemicrania, short-lasting unilateral neuralgiform headache attacks, and hemicrania continua. While the majority responds to conventional pharmacological treatments, a small but significant proportion of patients are intractable to these treatments. In these cases, alternative choices for these patients include oral and injectable drugs, lesional

2014 Current Pain And Headache Reports

46. A Multicenter Assessment of ALD403 in Chronic Migraine

and untreated, including conditions that are not controlled for a minimum of 6 months prior to screening. History or diagnosis of complicated migraine (ICHD-III beta version, 2013), chronic tension-type headache, hypnic headache, cluster headache, hemicrania continua, new daily persistent headache, migraine with brainstem aura, sporadic and familial hemiplegic migraine Unable to differentiate migraine from other headaches Subject has received botulinum toxin for migraine or for any other medical/cosmetic

2014 Clinical Trials

48. Migraine Variants (Diagnosis)

variants should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias, which include cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing. These syndromes should also be differentiated from other primary headache disorders, such as stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches and hemicrania continua, and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated (...) should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias (including cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing), as well as from other primary headache disorders (eg, stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches, and hemicrania continua) and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated with sexual activity). Differentials

2014 eMedicine.com

49. Raeder Paratrigeminal Syndrome (Diagnosis)

paratrigeminal cranial nerve involvement have also been reported. [ ] One such case later evolved into an indomethacin-responsive hemicranial headache that fulfilled the diagnostic criteria for hemicrania continua. [ ] The pathophysiologic site of the painful oculosympathetic palsy involves the location at which oculosympathetic fibers exit the internal carotid artery to join the ophthalmic division of the trigeminal nerve. Various combinations of cranial deficiencies (nerves II-VI) also may be involved (...) diagnosis of hemicrania continua was made. This case illustrates a rare presentation of Raeder syndrome evolving into hemicrania continua, treated with oral prednisone and onabotulinumtoxin A. [ ] Previous References BONIUK M, SCHLEZINGER NS. Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Am J Ophthalmol . 1962 Dec. 54:1074-84. . Law WR, Nelson ER. Internal carotid aneurysm as a cause of Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Neurology . 1968 Jan. 18(1 Pt 1):43-6. . Epifanov, Y, Back, T. Oculosympathetic Paratrigeminal

2014 eMedicine.com

50. Persistent Idiopathic Facial Pain (Diagnosis)

):1542-8. . Bordini C, Antonaci F, Stovner LJ, Schrader H, Sjaastad O. "Hemicrania continua": a clinical review. Headache . 1991 Jan. 31(1):20-6. . Madland G, Feinmann C. Chronic facial pain: a multidisciplinary problem. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry . 2001 Dec. 71(6):716-9. . Volcy M, Rapoport AM, Tepper SJ, Sheftell FD, Bigal ME. Persistent idiopathic facial pain responsive to topiramate. Cephalalgia . 2006 Apr. 26(4):489-91. . Kaup AO, Mathew NT, Levyman C, Kailasam J, Meadors LA, Villarreal SS (...) review. Headache . 1997 Apr. 37(4):195-202. . Pareja JA, Ruiz J, de Isla C, al-Sabbah H, Espejo J. Idiopathic stabbing headache (jabs and jolts syndrome). Cephalalgia . 1996 Apr. 16(2):93-6. . Mokri B. Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Original concept and subsequent deviations. Arch Neurol . 1982 Jul. 39(7):395-9. . Kuritzky A. Indomethacin-resistant hemicrania continua. Cephalalgia . 1992 Feb. 12(1):57-9. . Peres MF, Silberstein SD, Nahmias S, et al. Hemicrania continua is not that rare. Neurology

2014 eMedicine.com

51. Migraine Variants (Overview)

variants should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias, which include cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing. These syndromes should also be differentiated from other primary headache disorders, such as stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches and hemicrania continua, and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated (...) should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias (including cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing), as well as from other primary headache disorders (eg, stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches, and hemicrania continua) and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated with sexual activity). Differentials

2014 eMedicine.com

53. Migraine Variants (Treatment)

variants should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias, which include cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing. These syndromes should also be differentiated from other primary headache disorders, such as stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches and hemicrania continua, and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated (...) should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias (including cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing), as well as from other primary headache disorders (eg, stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches, and hemicrania continua) and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated with sexual activity). Differentials

2014 eMedicine.com

54. Persistent Idiopathic Facial Pain (Treatment)

. 2004. 24 Suppl 1:9-160. . Kavuk I, Yavuz A, Cetindere U, Agelink MW, Diener HC. Epidemiology of chronic daily headache. Eur J Med Res . 2003 Jun 30. 8(6):236-40. . Mueller D, Obermann M, Yoon MS, Poitz F, Hansen N, Slomke MA, et al. Prevalence of trigeminal neuralgia and persistent idiopathic facial pain: a population-based study. Cephalalgia . 2011 Nov. 31(15):1542-8. . Bordini C, Antonaci F, Stovner LJ, Schrader H, Sjaastad O. "Hemicrania continua": a clinical review. Headache . 1991 Jan. 31(1 (...) syndrome). Cephalalgia . 1996 Apr. 16(2):93-6. . Mokri B. Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Original concept and subsequent deviations. Arch Neurol . 1982 Jul. 39(7):395-9. . Kuritzky A. Indomethacin-resistant hemicrania continua. Cephalalgia . 1992 Feb. 12(1):57-9. . Peres MF, Silberstein SD, Nahmias S, et al. Hemicrania continua is not that rare. Neurology . 2001 Sep 25. 57(6):948-51. . Cornelissen P, van Kleef M, Mekhail N, Day M, van Zundert J. Evidence-based interventional pain medicine according

2014 eMedicine.com

55. Persistent Idiopathic Facial Pain (Overview)

):1542-8. . Bordini C, Antonaci F, Stovner LJ, Schrader H, Sjaastad O. "Hemicrania continua": a clinical review. Headache . 1991 Jan. 31(1):20-6. . Madland G, Feinmann C. Chronic facial pain: a multidisciplinary problem. J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry . 2001 Dec. 71(6):716-9. . Volcy M, Rapoport AM, Tepper SJ, Sheftell FD, Bigal ME. Persistent idiopathic facial pain responsive to topiramate. Cephalalgia . 2006 Apr. 26(4):489-91. . Kaup AO, Mathew NT, Levyman C, Kailasam J, Meadors LA, Villarreal SS (...) review. Headache . 1997 Apr. 37(4):195-202. . Pareja JA, Ruiz J, de Isla C, al-Sabbah H, Espejo J. Idiopathic stabbing headache (jabs and jolts syndrome). Cephalalgia . 1996 Apr. 16(2):93-6. . Mokri B. Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Original concept and subsequent deviations. Arch Neurol . 1982 Jul. 39(7):395-9. . Kuritzky A. Indomethacin-resistant hemicrania continua. Cephalalgia . 1992 Feb. 12(1):57-9. . Peres MF, Silberstein SD, Nahmias S, et al. Hemicrania continua is not that rare. Neurology

2014 eMedicine.com

56. Raeder Paratrigeminal Syndrome (Overview)

paratrigeminal cranial nerve involvement have also been reported. [ ] One such case later evolved into an indomethacin-responsive hemicranial headache that fulfilled the diagnostic criteria for hemicrania continua. [ ] The pathophysiologic site of the painful oculosympathetic palsy involves the location at which oculosympathetic fibers exit the internal carotid artery to join the ophthalmic division of the trigeminal nerve. Various combinations of cranial deficiencies (nerves II-VI) also may be involved (...) diagnosis of hemicrania continua was made. This case illustrates a rare presentation of Raeder syndrome evolving into hemicrania continua, treated with oral prednisone and onabotulinumtoxin A. [ ] Previous References BONIUK M, SCHLEZINGER NS. Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Am J Ophthalmol . 1962 Dec. 54:1074-84. . Law WR, Nelson ER. Internal carotid aneurysm as a cause of Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Neurology . 1968 Jan. 18(1 Pt 1):43-6. . Epifanov, Y, Back, T. Oculosympathetic Paratrigeminal

2014 eMedicine.com

58. Persistent Idiopathic Facial Pain (Follow-up)

. 2004. 24 Suppl 1:9-160. . Kavuk I, Yavuz A, Cetindere U, Agelink MW, Diener HC. Epidemiology of chronic daily headache. Eur J Med Res . 2003 Jun 30. 8(6):236-40. . Mueller D, Obermann M, Yoon MS, Poitz F, Hansen N, Slomke MA, et al. Prevalence of trigeminal neuralgia and persistent idiopathic facial pain: a population-based study. Cephalalgia . 2011 Nov. 31(15):1542-8. . Bordini C, Antonaci F, Stovner LJ, Schrader H, Sjaastad O. "Hemicrania continua": a clinical review. Headache . 1991 Jan. 31(1 (...) syndrome). Cephalalgia . 1996 Apr. 16(2):93-6. . Mokri B. Raeder's paratrigeminal syndrome. Original concept and subsequent deviations. Arch Neurol . 1982 Jul. 39(7):395-9. . Kuritzky A. Indomethacin-resistant hemicrania continua. Cephalalgia . 1992 Feb. 12(1):57-9. . Peres MF, Silberstein SD, Nahmias S, et al. Hemicrania continua is not that rare. Neurology . 2001 Sep 25. 57(6):948-51. . Cornelissen P, van Kleef M, Mekhail N, Day M, van Zundert J. Evidence-based interventional pain medicine according

2014 eMedicine.com

59. Migraine Variants (Follow-up)

variants should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias, which include cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing. These syndromes should also be differentiated from other primary headache disorders, such as stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches and hemicrania continua, and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated (...) should be differentiated from trigeminal autonomic cephalalgias (including cluster headaches, paroxysmal hemicrania, and syndrome of neuralgiform conjunctival injection and tearing), as well as from other primary headache disorders (eg, stabbing headache, thunderclap headaches, hypnic headaches, and hemicrania continua) and primary headache syndromes associated with physical activity (eg, exertional headaches, cough headaches, and headaches associated with sexual activity). Differentials

2014 eMedicine.com

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