Spring is upon us, which means allergies are not far behind! With the weather changing, migraines are common for some as well. According to Vincent Martin, MD, nasal allergies and hay fever could be the culprit to migraines. “People with migraine headaches who also have allergies such as hay fever were 33% more likely to have frequent migraines than people who had no allergies,” according to Bottom Line Personal. It is suggested that the treatment of allergy symptoms could possibly alleviate migraine symptoms.Watch movie online The Transporter Refueled (2015)
Source: Bottom Line Personal; Study based on questionnaires from 6,000 people with migraines, lead by Vincent Martin, MD, professor of medicine and co-director of the Headache and Facial Pain Program at University of Cincinnati. Published in Cephalalgia.