FROM OUR EXPERTS
The first time I remember having a Migraine attack was when I was six-years-old. At the time, I didn’t realize what it was. There were these spots floating around in my vision that I couldn’t see through. Then my head started hurting so badly that I began crying. Crying just made it worse. It was a summer day, and the light coming through the window in my bedroom hurt my eyes, so I closed the curtains and buried my face in my pillow. I couldn’t stay that way long because I needed to vomit. My father brought a large bowl from the kitchen so I didn’t have to get up. Vividly, I remember him wiping my face with a cold cloth and gently rubbing my back until I fell asleep. My mother had these “headaches,” too. At the age of six, I didn’t really understand them, but I knew my mother would sometimes be in bed with her headaches for days. My parents have told me that the pediatrician said I was “high-strung” and had Migraines li...
TreatmentThe immediate goals are to treat diabetic ketoacidosis and high blood glucose levels. Because type 1 diabetes can start suddenly and have severe symptoms, people who are newly diagnosed may need to go to the hospital.The long-term goals of treatment are to:Prolong lifeReduce symptomsPrevent diabetes-related complications such as blindness, heart disease, kidney failure, and amputation of limbsThese goals are accomplished through:Blood pressure and cholesterol controlCareful self testing of blood glucose levelsEducationExerciseFoot careMeal planning and weight controlMedication or insulin useThere is no cure for diabetes. Treatment involves medicines, diet, and exercise to control blood sugar and prevent symptoms.LEARN THESE SKILLSBasic diabetes management skills will help prevent the need for emergency care. These skills include:How to recognize and treat low blood sugar (hypoglycemia) and high blood sugar (hyperglycemia)What to eat and whenHow to take insulin or oral medicat...
if i sleep late 2-3 days, hungry for 5-6 hours or weep for some time it cause me headache on any point. Vimmi.
Various sleep issues can trigger Migraines and headaches...
too much sleep,
too little sleep,
an irregular sleep schedule,
disrupted sleep, or
poor quality sleep.
For more information on this see Migraines, Headaches, and Sleep.
Missing meals and irregular meal times, as well as crying, can also be Migraine triggers.
Nobody can diagnose via the Internet and tell you if these issues are triggering Migraines, or if something else is going on. You need to see your doctor about these headaches.
Good luck,John Claude Krusz and Teri Robert
About Ask the Clinician:
Dr. Krusz is a recognized expert in the fields of headache and Migraine treatment and pain treatment. Each week, he and Lead Expert Teri Robert, team up to answer your questions about headaches and Migraines...
You should know
Answers to your question are meant to provide general health information but should not replace medical advice you receive from a doctor. No answers should be viewed as a diagnosis or recommended treatment for a condition. Content posted by community members does not necessarily reflect the views of Remedy Health Media, which also reserves the right to remove material deemed inappropriate.