Why Is Migraine More Common in Women? One Protein May Hold the Key

In research published online April 8 in the Journal of Neuroscience, the calcitonin gene-related peptide (CGRP) is implicated in the development of migraine symptoms caused pain responses in female rodents, but not in males, when introduced into the meninges, the protective tissue layers surrounding the brain. 

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TRP Channels and Migraine: Recent Developments and New Therapeutic Opportunities.

Migraine is the second-most disabling disease worldwide, and the second most common neurological disorder. Attacks can last many hours or days, and consist of multiple symptoms including headache, nausea, vomiting, hypersensitivity to stimuli such as light and sound, and in some cases, an aura is present.

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2019 AAPM Meeting Highlights from Practical Pain Management

Read articles about the latest pain research present at AAPM35 in Denver, March 6-10, 2019. 

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