Face pain may be dull and throbbing or an intense, stabbing discomfort in one or both sides of the face or forehead.
Pain that starts in the face may be caused by a nerve disorder, an injury, or an infection in a structure of the face. Face pain may also begin elsewhere in the body.
Sometimes face pain occurs for no known reason.
(continuous throbbing pain on one side of the lower face aggravated by eating or touching)
(shingles) or herpes simplex
(cold sores) infection
Injury to the face
Myofascial pain syndrome
or sinus infection (dull pain and tenderness around the eyes and cheekbones that worsens when bending forward)
Temporomandibular joint dysfunction syndrome
Multiple sclerosis is not a painful disease, right? Wrong. The pain associated with MS can vary from an occasional annoyance to a constant, excruciating distraction.
For years, it was believed that MS was a painless disease. However a systemic review of the literature discussing pain in MS revealed that almost 50% of people living with MS report having pain. Of those reporting pain, 75% of patients had experienced pain within the month prior to the assessment or survey.
If my experience had been included in one of the surveys, I would have been included in the 75% reporting recent pain. The type of pain I have is called neuropathic pain which is caused by nerve damage in the brain and/or spinal cord. When the myelin (insulation for the nerve fibers) becomes damaged, the nerve signals can become distorted and ‘short circuit.’ The result is unpredictable and often painful.
My neuropathic pain began with a case of...
Generic Name: NAPROXEN 220 MG - ORAL Pronounced: (nah-PROX-en) All Day Pain Relief Oral Precautions
Before taking naproxen, tell your doctor or pharmacist if
you are allergic to it; or to aspirin or other NSAIDs (such as ibuprofen,
celecoxib); 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 details.
Before taking this medication, tell your doctor or
pharmacist your medical history, especially of:
asthma (including a history of worsening breathing after
taking aspirin or other NSAIDs)
blood disorders (such as anemia, bleeding/clotting
growths in the nose (nasal polyps)
heart disease (such as congestive heart failure, previous
high blood pressure
severe loss of body water (dehydration)
throat/stomach/intestinal problems (such ...
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