The Stanford Headache Program News
There are a lot of things that you can do to prevent headaches from starting in the first place,” says Robert P. Cowan, MD, a professor of neurology and the director of the Headache Program at Stanford University Medicine, as well as “to decrease their frequency, severity, and duration.” Here are eight ways in which you may be able to reduce migraine pain.
Nada Hindiyeh, clinical assistant professor of neurology and neurological sciences, explains symptoms and causes of migraine auras.
Here are eleven ways to stop a migraine from happening and to start feeling back to normal and in a healthier state of mind.
As someone who has managed his own migraines for years, Stanford headache expert Robert Cowan offers advice to those who experience chronic headaches.
Named after the famous children's book, "Alice in Wonderland Syndrome" is marked by visual disturbances that cause objects to look too big, too small, too close or too far away.
Migraines and other forms of headache disorders can cause debilitating pain, disrupt lives and lead to large economic and societal costs. At the Stanford Headache Clinic, director Robert Cowan, MD, who has suffered migraines his entire life, works with colleagues to relieve patients’ pain through a treatment approach focusing on prevention and integrating medical, physical, psychological and complementary medicine.
Why me? Every headache sufferer asks this question at some point. In this video, Robert Cowan, MD, migraine researcher and director of our Headache Clinic, shares his insights on how to manage your migraines – a condition that he and the more than 10,000 patients he has cared for suffer from.
Jaden Turner suffered from migraine headaches so severe that on many days exposure to anything more than dim light or a soft voice was agonizingly painful.