People who experience migraines may be at a higher risk of heart attacks, strokes, blood clots and an irregular heartbeat, researchers say.
Could your sleep habits be triggering migraines? There definitely seems to be a link between sleep and migraines, but it's complicated and not fully understood.
When the intense pain of a migraine has gone you are left with a sort of hangover known as postdrome. It can last for a day or even longer.
Weighing too little, or too much, are both associated with a higher chance of having migraines, according to new research.
Lifestyle changes can play a big part in reducing or even preventing migraines. It's all about working out your particular set of triggers.
Physical activity can help reduce stress and relieve the muscle tightness that often comes with a tension headache.
There's always a nagging fear that exercise may trigger a migraine, which is enough to stop you from heading to the gym or taking up a sport. However, exercise has many positive benefits for health and it could even help people with migraines.
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