If you’ve had any migraine headaches in the past, you might be surprised to find out you’ve actually had a blood pressure problem.
The term ‘migraine headache’ refers to a sudden, sharp and throbbing headache that is triggered by a small amount of blood flow to the brain or to the heart.
Migraine headaches are often more severe and can affect the entire head.
Migraine headaches can be caused by any of a number of conditions.
They can be triggered by the effects of drugs or by environmental factors such as noise, cold or cold water, cold temperatures or the presence of viruses.
You might also be experiencing migraine headaches if you:Have a history of migraine headaches before the onset of the headache;Have a family history of migraines or migrainous headaches;Are a smoker, have an autoimmune disorder or suffer from migraine headaches.
You should see your GP if you suspect you have migraine headaches and seek medical advice.
The symptoms of migraine headache can vary from one person to another.
For example, a woman with migraine headaches may have a mild form of the condition, but may have an even more severe one.
Symptoms of migraine are similar to those of an inflammatory disease such as psoriasis.
The severity of the symptoms can vary depending on the type of migraine, which causes the pain.
The severity of migraine may depend on the size of the blood vessels in the head.
This type of headache occurs when the blood flow through the head causes a blood vessel to rupture and block a blood flow.
This leads to pain.
An inflamed blood vessel may also result in inflammation of the head and face, and pain that lasts longer than 10 minutes.
If the headache lasts more than 10 hours, it is called a chronic migraine headache.
Other conditions that can cause migraine headaches include a history or condition of chronic migrainitis, such as migraine’s condition, migrainic disorders, epilepsy, bipolar disorder and multiple sclerosis.