FROM OUR EXPERTS
Generic Name: IODINE, STRONG - ORAL Pronounced: (EYE-oh-dine) Iodine strong (Lugols) Oral Precautions
Before taking this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist if you are allergic to iodine or potassium iodide; or if you have
any other allergies. This product may contain inactive ingredients, which can
cause allergic reactions or other problems. Talk to your pharmacist for more
This medication should not be used if you have certain
medical conditions. Before using this medicine, consult your doctor or
pharmacist if you have:
current attack/worsening of bronchitis
a certain type of skin condition (dermatitis
a certain type of blood vessel disease (hypocomplementemic
Before using this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist your medical history, especially of:
any thyroid problems (if you are taking this medication for
These startling, sometimes frightening head pains have been described in various ways: In the beginning, when I began having migraines, I suffered a sudden slash of pain, very intense and quick on the right side of my head. It started at one point and webbed out to what it felt like a inch in length. I had never felt this type of pain and it scared me. They are intense, sharp, stabbing pain about your skull, as if you were being stabbed with an ice pick. I was just wondering if anyone gets sudden pains in their heads. It can be in the front sometimes, or sometimes it's in my temple. It really varies. I was awakened at 3 a.m. by excruciating, stabbing pains on the top right front of my head, kind of behind the eye. lasted about 30 seconds. I get those types of stabbing pains too, I have no clue as to what is causing it. I get them all over my head. They can last for a few seconds to a few minutes. I started noticing them after my migraines started to get to ...
One of the biggest issues facing Migraineurs is the misconceptions and general lack of understanding from other people. Too many people still think that Migraines are "just bad headaches," that a couple of Tylenol will take care of them, that they're harmless. I just read a SharePost by one of our members who was commenting on the lack of knowledge even among medical professionals. One thing that struck me was that she referred to her Migraines as "headaches." I admit that the phrase "Migraine headache" pushes my buttons, and I'll tell you why. First, Migraines aren't actually headaches. They're flare-ups, attacks, or episodes of a genetic neurological disease, Migraine disease. Some people have Migraine attacks without any headache. The headache, when there is one, is but one symptom of a Migraine attack, just as the nausea, phonophobia, photophobia, confusion, and so on are symptoms. Second, calling a Migraine attack a "headache" doesn't do anything to dispel the mi...
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