Do Non-Steroidal Anti-Inflammatory Agents Have a Role in the Treatment of Migraine Headaches?
- 14 Downloads
KeywordsMigraine Naproxen Cluster Headache Naproxen Sodium Ergotamine
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- Anthony M, Hinterberger H, Lance JW. The possible relationship of serotonin to the migraine syndrome. Research and Clinical Studies in Headache 2: 29, 1968Google Scholar
- Diamond S, Dalessio DJ. The practicing physician’s approach to headache, 4th ed., pp. 61–63, Williams & Wilkins, Baltimore, 1986Google Scholar
- Diamond S, Medina JL. Prolonged benign exertional headache: clinical characteristics and response to indomethacin. In Critchley M, et al. (Eds) Advances in Neurology, Vol. 33, pp. 145–149, Raven Press, New York, 1982Google Scholar
- Peterson DI. Headache. Part IX: nonsteroidal antiinflammatory drugs for the treatment of headache. Internal Medicine for the Specialist 7(11): 69–77, 1986Google Scholar
- Sjaastad O, Apfelbaum R, Caskey W, Christoffersen B, Diamond S, et al. Chronic paroxysmal hemicrania (CPH); the clinical manifestations: a review. Upsala Journal of Medical Sciences (Suppl. 31): 27–33, 1980Google Scholar
- Steardo L, Sorge F, Florio C. Efficacy of flufenamic acid in migraine attacks. Acta Neurologica (Napoli) 34(4): 271–277, 1979Google Scholar
- Vardi J, Rabey JM, Streifler M. Prostaglandins and their synthesis inhibitors in migraine. In Karim SS (Ed.) Prostaglandins, pp. 139–148, MTP Press, Lancaster, 1979Google Scholar
- Walshe JJ, Venuto RC. Acute oliguric renal failure induced by indomethacin: possible mechanism. Annals of Internal Medicine 91: 41–49, 1979Google Scholar
© ADIS Press Limited 1989