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Medication Causes of Headache

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8201. Chronic daily headache in a primary care population: prevalence and headache impact test scores. (PubMed)

to the attention of their health-care providers. In light of the advances in the development of effective medications for migraines and the growing body of evidence implicating medications as a contributing cause of CDH, it may be appropriate to encourage patients to inform their health-care providers about their headaches and to encourage providers to identify patients with frequent headaches. (...) Chronic daily headache in a primary care population: prevalence and headache impact test scores. Population-based surveys estimate the prevalence of chronic daily headache (CDH) in the general community to be approximately 4%. The prevalence of CDH among patients seen in the primary care setting in the United States, however, is unknown.To estimate the prevalence and associated burden of suffering of CDH in a primary care patient population.Cross-sectional survey of a randomly selected sample

2007 Headache

8202. From migraine to chronic daily headache: the biological basis of headache transformation. (PubMed)

involved in headache are examined. The extensive overlap in both neural circuitry and cellular events that occur with stress, medication overuse, and migraine provide insight into potential mechanisms that may lead to CDH. Particular attention is devoted to the effect of stress and medication overuse on peripheral and central neuroimmune interactions that can facilitate pain signaling. These interactions include the degranulation of mast cells in the dura, causing the sensitization of primary afferent (...) From migraine to chronic daily headache: the biological basis of headache transformation. Migraine headache carries the potential of transforming into chronic daily headache (CDH) over a period of time. Although several risk factors for migraine progression to CDH have been identified, the biological basis of this transformation is unknown. In this review, the consequences of stressful life events and medication overuse, 2 risk factors associated with the development of CDH, on brain processes

2007 Headache

8203. [Non-medication treatment of headache in children with obesity]. (PubMed)

[Non-medication treatment of headache in children with obesity]. Eighty-eight children with obesity including 30 with exogenous-constitutional obesity (ECO) and 58 with hypothalamic obesity (HO) were studied. Using a clinico-instrumental method, we found that the headache was caused by the dysfunction of autonomous nervous system in children with ECO while disturbances of intracranial hemodynamics, changes of the cerebral functional state and autonomous nervous system as well as hypertension (...) were mostly observed in children with HO. The authors suggest treating headache using bitemporal transcranial magnetic therapy that decreases the intensity and frequency of headache in 89% of children regardless of obesity form and causes of cephalgia.

2007 Zhurnal nevrologii i psikhiatrii imeni S.S. Korsakova / Ministerstvo zdravookhraneniia i meditsinskoi promyshlennosti Rossiiskoi Federatsii, Vserossiiskoe obshchestvo nevrologov [i] Vserossiiskoe obshchestvo psikhiatrov

8204. Migraine prevention: what patients want from medication and their physicians (a headache specialty clinic perspective). (PubMed)

Migraine prevention: what patients want from medication and their physicians (a headache specialty clinic perspective). To document the results of a migraine patients survey, from a headache specialty clinic, in which patients were asked to rank, in order of importance, certain characteristics of migraine preventive treatment.A 10-question survey was completed by 150 patients (114 females and 36 males) with a history of migraine who presented to the Michigan Head Pain & Neurological Institute (...) in the decision making of choosing a preventive agent. The physician taking time to explain the possible medication side effects is the second most highly ranked characteristic. Migraine preventives with published efficacy in the medical literature are also deemed very important. Migraineurs do not mind using more than 1 preventive agent at one time if greater efficacy can be achieved. Agents that may affect weight and/or cause sedation may be important factors as to why patients (especially females) may

2006 Headache

8205. Temporomandibular dysfunction: an often overlooked cause of chronic headaches. (PubMed)

information was obtained from a review of current medical texts.Allergists and immunologists are frequently called on to evaluate patients with chronic headaches and facial pain. TMD is known to cause recurrent facial discomfort and headaches. Many individuals with the disorder present with headache or facial discomfort as their only chief complaint. They mistakenly think it is a "sinus" headache. Nearly 10 million Americans are affected by the disorder, and early studies estimate that TMD pain (...) Temporomandibular dysfunction: an often overlooked cause of chronic headaches. To review and discuss the role of temporomandibular dysfunction (TMD) as a cause of chronic headaches and facial pain.A literature review was performed using the PubMed database for English-language articles published between January 1, 1981, and August 31, 2006, using the following keywords: temporomandibular dysfunction, temporomandibular disorder, temporomandibular joint, and chronic headache. Additional

2007 Asthma & Immunology

8206. 32 year old patient complaining of unilateral headache on waking up on most days for 3 years which gets better within 1-2 hrs of waking up. What are the possible causes ? Can it be rebound headache ?

facial or cranial structures - Headache attributed to psychiatric disorder - Cranial neuralgias and central causes of facial pain They also discuss medication overuse headache (which may be what you’re referring to when you mention rebound headache. The guideline also has extensive sections on the management of headache. References 1) PRODIGY. Headache. 2005 ( ) 2) The International Classification of Headache Disorders, 2nd Edition. 2004 ( ) Answered 3 March 2006 Follow us: © 2019 Trip Database Ltd (...) 32 year old patient complaining of unilateral headache on waking up on most days for 3 years which gets better within 1-2 hrs of waking up. What are the possible causes ? Can it be rebound headache ? 32 year old patient complaining of unilateral headache on waking up on most days for 3 years which gets better within 1-2 hrs of waking up. What are the possible causes ? Can it be rebound headache ? - Trip Database or use your Google+ account Find evidence fast ALL of these words: Title only

2006 TRIP Answers

8207. Randomized clinical trial of intravenous magnesium sulfate as an adjunctive medication for emergency department treatment of migraine headache. (PubMed)

Randomized clinical trial of intravenous magnesium sulfate as an adjunctive medication for emergency department treatment of migraine headache. We test the hypothesis that intravenous magnesium sulfate is an effective adjunctive medication for treatment of acute migraine.In this randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled trial, adults presenting to 2 urban emergency departments with headache meeting International Headache Society criteria for acute migraine received either 20 mg (...) [95% CI 7% to 65%]). Using a 50% reduction in pain to dichotomize VAS scores, the number needed to harm with magnesium plus metoclopramide versus metoclopramide alone is 4 patients (95% CI 2 to 36).Although this result was unexpected, our data suggest that the addition of magnesium to metoclopramide may attenuate the effectiveness of metoclopramide in relieving migraine. Countertherapeutic cerebral vasodilatation caused by magnesium is a plausible, although unproven, explanation for this finding

2001 Annals of Emergency Medicine

8208. Medication overuse headache. (PubMed)

Medication overuse headache. The frequent use (>15 times/month) of medication for the treatment of acute migraine attacks may cause medication overuse headache. This kind of headache can be caused by the intake of a combination of analgesics, opioids, ergot alkaloids and triptans. The delay between first intake and these attacks is shortest for triptans (1-2 years), longer for ergots (3-5 years) and longest for analgesics (5-10 years). Treatment includes drug withdrawal followed by structured

2002 Current medical research and opinion

8209. Strategies for diagnosing and managing medication-induced headache. (PubMed)

Strategies for diagnosing and managing medication-induced headache. Headache is a common clinical disorder. Nearly 50% of patients with headaches use prescription medications, and 90% regularly use nonprescription drugs. Medication-induced headaches (MIH) are chronic daily headaches caused by overuse of medicine.To summarize the diagnostic criteria for MIH, to determine the investigations necessary to confirm the diagnosis and exclude other possible diagnoses, and to establish recommendations (...) for managing MIH.Diagnosis of MIH is based on patient's history and the clinical characteristics of the headache. Treatment includes patient education and support, withdrawal of offending medications, relief of withdrawal symptoms, and specific treatment of residual headache. When migraine and other causes of headache are adequately addressed, patients will not seek additional pain relief.Medication-induced headache is preventable. The key to prevention is appropriate drug therapy to relieve the primary

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1997 Canadian Family Physician

8210. Intracranial hypotension causing headache and neck pain: a case study. (PubMed)

of postural distortion.Based on the history, symptoms, and examination findings, the patient was referred for an emergency medical evaluation. A diagnosis of intracranial hypotension was made, and a dural leak was confirmed by radioisotope cisternography. The patient made a complete recovery.Intracranial hypotension can cause headache and neck pain that may appear to be musculoskeletal in nature. The key symptom is the orthostatic nature of the headache. (...) Intracranial hypotension causing headache and neck pain: a case study. The purpose of this study is to discuss the presentation, examination, diagnosis, and treatment of a case of intracranial hypotension presenting to a chiropractic office as acute severe headache and neck pain.Flexion injury during a weight lift resulted in a severe postural headache and upper cervical spine pain in a 51-year-old man. The patient presented with unusual symptoms, but normal palpatory findings, and a lack

2006 Journal of Manipulative and Physiological Therapeutics

8211. Spontaneous intracranial hypotension. An uncommon and underrecognized cause of headache. (PubMed)

Spontaneous intracranial hypotension. An uncommon and underrecognized cause of headache. 1926855 1991 11 08 2018 11 13 0093-0415 155 2 1991 Aug The Western journal of medicine West. J. Med. Spontaneous intracranial hypotension. An uncommon and underrecognized cause of headache. 178-80 Jacobs M B MB Department of Medicine, Stanford University Medical Center, California 94305-5235. Wasserstein P H PH eng Case Reports Journal Article Review United States West J Med 0410504 0093-0415 AIM IM Adult (...) Diagnosis, Differential Female Headache diagnosis etiology Humans Intracranial Pressure 19 1991 8 1 1991 8 1 0 1 1991 8 1 0 0 ppublish 1926855 PMC1002959 Bull Los Angeles Neurol Soc. 1968 Jul;33(3):121-8 5669496 Neurology. 1960 May;10:512-21 13798523 Headache. 1974 Jan;13(4):181-7 4810473 Neurology. 1976 Feb;26(2):135-9 943068 Proc Aust Assoc Neurol. 1975;12:31-4 1215393 N Engl J Med. 1980 Feb 21;302(8):446-50 6986029 Minn Med. 1983 May;66(5):325-8 6865889 J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry. 1983 Dec;46(12

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1991 Western Journal of Medicine

8212. Medications and substances as a cause of headache: a systematic review of the literature. (PubMed)

Medications and substances as a cause of headache: a systematic review of the literature. Medication- or substance-induced headache is probably an underrecognized entity with numerous etiologies, including prescribed medication, over-the-counter medication, illicit drugs, anesthetic agents, foods, food additives, beverages, vitamins, inhaled substances, and substances used in diagnostic procedures. The author performs a systemic review of the literature to provide an exhaustive description (...) of the relationship between medications and substances and headaches of various types, along with pathophysiologic mechanisms whenever possible. Suggestions for improved identification of this phenomenon and its avoidance are provided. More scientific evaluation of substances and their possible association with headache is required with almost all substances indicated herein.

2003 Clinical neuropharmacology

8213. Thunderclap headache caused by minimally invasive medical procedures: description of 2 cases. (PubMed)

Thunderclap headache caused by minimally invasive medical procedures: description of 2 cases. We report 2 very unusual cases of thunderclap headache complicating minimally invasive medical procedures. In the first case headache developed as the consequence of a pneumocephalus caused by an inadvertent intrathecal puncture during oxygen-ozone therapy for lumbar disk herniation. The second case involved intracranial hypotension, caused by the persistence of the needle, used for epidural anesthesia

2007 Headache

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