Doctor insights on:
Been Having Bad Headaches After Taking Steroids
Can fluid on the ears give you migraines I'm having bad headaches and dizziness got a steroid shot not helping this is driving me crazy?
Dizzy bad headaches doc says have fluid on my ears gave me meclizine not helped went back got a steroid shot 3 day still not better after shot?
ENT doctor: You need to get in with an ENT specialist. You may have an infection in addition to the fluid. You may need drainage and antibiotics. Take a friend/family with you. Be well. ...Read more
I am taking antidrepressants for pnd but have daily bad headaches no energy at all and am puttin weight on although I am eating little any link?
Possibly: There can be a link with antidepressants and weight gain. However, there is also a link with depression and weight gain. It is possible that your depression is not fully treated. It is also possible you have something else going on and should speak with your primary care md about this. ...Read more
Not dependent on alcohol. I enjoy days off from it. I'm taking a break. I have had very bad headaches since. Started on 2nd day. Normal?
No, probably sign of: Withdrawal. Are you sure you're not an alcoholic? Your statements indicate that maybe you are more dependent on it than you think. ...Read more
Are frequent bad headaches and fatigue a sign of m.S? Can it be? I'm currently being tested for that
Possibly: These can be symptoms of ms, but let your doctor thoroughly work you up first. ...Read more
i would discuss with your family doctor whether referral to a neurologist would be reasonable. A neurologist could help to determine if the headaches were simple tension headaches or migraines, or suggestive of something more serious.
As mentioned before, a dental evaluation would be reasonable as well. ...Read more
Mostly massage type: If you are getting tension type headaches, I would suggest you try putting something like a towel or something solid just under the base of your skull in the back at the top of your neck. Extend your neck back over that and try to relax your head as far back comfortably over that. If it is a tension type headache, this can relax some of those muscles and help with the headache. I hope it helps! ...Read more
First, get a diagnosis; i.e., whether migraine, tension, sinus, jaw, dental, etc. If you have developed chronic daily headaches, the pattern needs to abruptly be "broken up"
second, see your regular doc and maybe a recommended specialist, or even better, a headache focused specialist. Many successful treatments are available. ...Read more
Do not want to guess:
The answer depends on what kind of headache you have. If this is not known, then any answer would just be a guess.
Headaches that occur every day, for months, are best treated by a headache specialist. For example- what if you have hemicrania? This is one cause that is very sensitive to an inexpensive medicine called indomethacin, that might be something to try. ...Read more
? migraine: Many causes for headaches, but very common to have migraines. Depending upon the etiology, like sinus, jaw, dental, occipital neuralgia, cervical spondylosis, or intracranial mass, treatment can be successful. Migraine prevention from prescription or otc remedies are also useful. Get this evaluated, and pursue an appropriate therapy. ...Read more
Consider migraines: Have a neurologist evaluate you. Many causes of headaches, but many very successful interventions to treat and control. ...Read more
I keep having bad headaches and dizzyness I don't have the dizzyness all the time it comes and goes?
Depends: If it is a new onset headache you should have an MRI to rule out any brain cause for the headache. If it is a chronic headache, meaning you have headaches for a long time, there might be a chance that you have associated myofascial pain and/or other factors related to headache etiologym like sleep bruxism (teeth grinding). ...Read more
Pain treatment.: Unfortunately, although this is a simple question the answer is not. The key to treatment is an appropriate evaluation, the making of a diagnosis (there are many different types), and the development of a treatment plan for that diagnosis. Over the counter analgesic medications may provide short term relief. Persistent headaches require an evaluation by an appropriately trained provider. ...Read more
It could be.: However, headaches can be harbingers of more serious conditions, such as hypertension, intracranial bleeding, tumors, etc, if they are new onset and remarkable in character compared to past headaches. Your eyesight may be giving you headaches. However, sinus headaches are characterized by fullness and tenderness to touch over the sinuses, yellow drainage, and occasionally fever. See your doc. ...Read more
Possibly Blood Sugar: Although it varies per person, many people will experience side effects from missing regular meal intake of food. The human body is designed for about 4-6 small to medium meals per day (although 3 large meals is traditional in western societies) and thus missing a scheduled meal can contribute to fluctuating blood sugars resulting in negative side effects such as headaches. ...Read more
Don't drink the tea.: There are many, many types of tea. Without knowing what kind of tea you have been drinking - I can not give any specific input. ...Read more
Headaches: Headaches are a known side effect of opioid pain killers. Some less than others. ...Read more
Exertional headache?: This may be indicative of exertional headaches, which can come in different forms/with different triggers. I'd suggest talking with your doctor as this could certainly interefere with your personal life/relationship in significantly negative ways. Good luck! ...Read more
Headaches: In a case of severe headaches there are specialists that deal with just headache management. I would suggest she contact a neurologist that deals with headache disorders for a consultation. ...Read more
Menstrual migraine: Compared to other migraine attacks, menstrual migraines are more severe and last longer, and are more resistant to standard acute and prophylactic management. Associated symptoms of menstrual migraine include depression or irritability, fatigue, bloating and breast tenderness. Rec. See orofacial pain or headache specialist, . ...Read more
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