The diagnosis of this type of Migraine or headache is often marked by one-sided temporary paralysis or motor weakness.
The most common form of Migraine.
Experienced at some time by approximately 80% of the population, this pain is bilateral and often described as a vise or band around the head.
Characterized by repeated attacks of visual disturbances preceding the headache phase of the Migraine attacks, often including temporary monocular (in one eye) blindness.
Most often seen in children ages 5-9, but can occur in adults as well. Marked by abdominal pain, nausea and vomiting.
Short, stabbing, extremely intense headaches that generally only last between five and 30 seconds.
Any type of Migraine where no headache occurs, but the Migraineur still has the other symptoms.
A persistent strictly unilateral headache responsive to indomethacin.
Often said to be the most painful of all headaches, they have been described as "boring," tearing, burning," "like a hot poker in the eye," and as "suicide headaches.
Marked by increasingly frequent attacks, eventually becoming daily less severe headaches punctuated by debilitating Migraine attacks.