Prof Arshad Javed Books In Urdu PDF Free Download
 

Forum.Noorclinic.com
Noor Clinic Pakistan Forum

 
Letter to Erfiwa
  Welcome : Guest
Login | Register | Rules
Noor Clinic| Forum | Health| Sex | General |Pakistani Matrimonial| Site Map
Procedure | Recent Post |New Topic | Most Viewed| Paigham e Quran and Hadees
  Ask A Doctor
Warning: This Website is not for people who are less than 16 years of age. Please Exit
 
Medical Forum Categories
Medical Discussion
Unmarried Boys Problems
Unmarried Girls Problem
Married Men Problem
Married Women Problem
Religion and Sex
Religion and Culture
Social Problem
General Health
Non Medical Discussion
Food & Recipes
Sports & Games
Politics
Urdu
Career and Success
Articles
Chatting
Suggestions
Women Health
Men Health
Junk and Spam
NoorClinic
Home(General)
Home(Health and Sex)
Forum Procedure
Noor Clinic Home
Baby Care
Daily Questions
  Start New Topic  My Profile
   

What Is The Treatment Of Migrain?

General Health   >>  Nervous System
   
  Honolulu Hawaii Bar Dance Shows Urdu Safarnama
 
honey_devi Group: Members  Joined: 26th May, 2007  Topic: 3  Post: 3  Age:  34  
Posted on:23rd Jun 2007, 6:36pm
 

What Is The Treatment Of Migrain?

Dr sahab mje migrane ka problem hai 10 saal say....

week main aik do dafa hota hai...tang agaya hoon....tablets b lai lai k thak gaya hoon...koi permenent ilaj batain...plz

thankx

Dear Doctor I am suffering from migrain. I do have one to two episodes in a week. I take tablet but I want to have permanent treatment.

doctorpk Group: Members  Joined: 19th Sep, 2010  Topic: 25  Post: 590  Age:  45  
Posted on:26th Jun 2007, 6:34am
 

re: honey_devi

You are advise to consult any neurologist.

Treatment of Migrain

The physician analyzes the patient's migraine history to devise an appropriate treatment program. The goals of treatment are to prevent or reduce the number of migraines (called prophylactic treatment) and to alleviate symptoms and shorten the duration of the migraine (called abortive treatment).

Prophylactic Treatment
Preventative medication may be prescribed for patients who have frequent headaches (3 or more a month) that do not respond to abortive treatment. Studies have shown that as many as 40% of these patients may benefit from preventative treatment.

Using one medication (monotherapy) is tried first, but a combination of medicines may be necessary. Many of these medications have adverse side effects. If migraines become controlled, the dosage is often reduced or the drug discontinued.

Beta blockers (e.g., propranolol [Inderal®], atenolol [Tenormin®]) are the preferred medications. These drugs produce an effect on heart rate. They should not be taken by patients with asthma and should be used with caution in patients with diabetes.

Side effects include gastrointestinal upset, insomnia, low blood pressure (hypotension), slowed heart rate (bradycardia), and sexual dysfunction. Some beta blockers pass into breast milk and may cause problems in nursing infants.

Antiseizure drugs such as valproic acid (Depakote®), topiramate (Topamax®), and gabapentin (Neurontin®) may be used to treat migraine.

Side effects include nausea, gastrointestinal upset, sedation, liver damage, and tremors.

Calcium channel blockers (e.g., verapamil, amlodipine [Norvasc®]) inhibit artery dilation and block the release of serotonin. They should not be taken by patients with heart failure or heart block.

Side effects include constipation, flushing, low blood pressure, rash, and nausea.

Tricyclic antidepressants (TCAs; e.g., amitryptaline [Elavil®], nortryptaline [Pamelor®], desipramine [Norpramin®]) block serotonin reabsorption and take 2–3 weeks be effective.

Side effects include the following:

  • Constipation
  • Dry mouth
  • Low blood pressure (hypotension)
  • Increased heart rate (tachycardia)
  • Urinary retention
  • Sexual dysfunction
  • Weight gain
High doses of TCAs have been implicated in seizures, stroke, and heart attack. Abrupt discontinuation of these medications may cause headache, nausea, and malaise, and may intensify side effects.

Selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs; e.g., paroxetine [Paxil®], fluoxetine [Prozac®], sertraline [Zoloft®]) are usually better tolerated than TCAs, but may not be as effective.

Side effects include nausea, insomnia, sexual dysfunction, and loss of appetite.

Methysergide maleate (e.g., Deseril®, Sansert®) may be prescribed for patients with frequent, severe migraines.

Side effects include insomnia, drowsiness, lightheadedness, and hair loss. This drug should not be used by patients with coronary artery disease and must be discontinued for 3–4 weeks after 4–6 months of use because it can cause retroperitoneal fibrosis, a condition in which the blood vessels in the abdomen thicken, which reduces blood flow to organs.

--
Mild, infrequent migraines may be relieved using over-the-counter medication. Severe headaches with accompanying symptoms may require prescription medication.

During a migraine headache, people often prefer to rest or sleep alone in a dark, quiet room. Applying cold packs to the head or pressing on the bulging artery in front of the ear on the painful side of the head may provide temporary pain relief.

Analgesics (e.g., aspirin, ibuprofen, acetaminophen) provide symptomatic relief from headache pain and should be taken at the first sign of a migraine. They are most effective for infrequent migraines (less than 3 a month) and breakthrough headaches (i.e., headaches that occur despite using prophylactic medications).

Frequent use of analgesics (i.e., more than 4 times a week) can cause rebound headaches and may interfere with prophylactic treatment. Acetaminophen is sometimes combined with other drugs to form an analgesic compound (e.g., Midrin®).

Side effects caused by aspirin and ibuprofen (e.g., Advil®, Motrin®) include gastrointestinal upset and bleeding. These drugs should be taken with food and used with caution. Ibuprofen is available in suppository form, which can be useful if the migraine is accompanied by severe nausea and vomiting.

Serotonin receptors (e.g., Imitrex®, Amerge®, Axert®, Zomig®), are fast-acting, usually well- tolerated medications commonly used to treat migraines. They are available in oral, injectable, and nasal spray forms and can be taken any time during the headache.

Side effects include dizziness, drowsiness, flushing, discomfort, tingling, and nausea.

Ergots (e.g., Cafergot®, Mioranal®) may be administered orally or as a suppository and is often combined with antinausea drugs, such as prochlorperazine (Compazine®). This medication should be taken at the first sign of a migraine and may not be effective if the headache has moved into the throbbing stage.

Side effects include gastrointestinal upset, dizziness, stroke, and high blood pressure (hypertension). Ergots should not be taken by patients with heart, vascular, liver, or kidney disease.

Prevention

Avoiding triggers, managing stress, and taking prophylactic medications can help prevent migraine headaches. Keeping a migraine journal can help identify triggers and gauge the effectiveness of preventive measures. Patients should monitor the following:

  • Activities
  • Emotional factors (e.g. stressful situations)
  • Environmental factors (e.g., weather, altitude changes)
  • Foods and beverages
  • Medications (over-the-counter and prescription)
  • Migraine characteristics (e.g., severity, length)
  • Physical factors (e.g., illness, fatigue)
  • Sleep patterns
Stress management techniques (e.g., biofeedback, hypnosis) and stress-reducing activities (e.g., meditation, yoga, exercise) may help prevent migraines.
ref: http://www.womenshealthchannel.com
Original source: www.neurologychannel.com




tanveer112 Group: Members  Joined: 26th Apr, 2011  Topic: 0  Post: 2  Age:  30  
Posted on:30th Apr 2011, 1:08pm
 

mastzani

sit main nai bohat mastzani kea ha kea main theek ho sakta hone mere nafa ab pher phaly ke tarha mota aur lamba ho salta ha .....saniasi baba kathy hain mast zani nuqsan day ha ....admi na mard ho jata ha
For Detail Click On Page No: 1
 
 
 
 
 
 
 
Pakistani Cricket Team Best Catches  How To Get Visa For China  Indian Students Dance In USA
  Prof Arshad Javed Hypnotist and Clinical Psychologist  

 


Warning :The information presented in this web site is not intended as a substitute for medical care. Please talk with your healthcare provider about any information you get from this web site.
© Copyright 2003-2017 www.noorclinic.com, All Rights Reserved Contact Us

Last Updated: 11th Sep 2014