4 responses

  1. YogaOne
    22 September 2011

    I do think headaches are triggered by seasonal issues, and it can be barametric, but can be so related to allergies, how do you determine which brings them on? Depending on where you live in the world rainy season can be spring or summer, or any season for that matter! Found a great aromatherapy product for headaches and sinuses, I was suprised how well it worked to take care of the pain and naturally. I believe the product was Elan Sinus relief or headache relief. (they have a couple of products). Anyway, amazed how wonderful it worked.

  2. Dr. Andrew White
    1 February 2012

    I practiced in South Dakota for over 15 years and I found that October was a key month. I was not sure if it was the dramatic shift in humidity, barometric pressure, the plant particles associated with the grain harvests going on, or the impending doom of winter. But there was a spike, no doubt.

  3. Laura K.
    1 April 2012

    It’s spring here in the UK, and I am again suffering greatly with almost daily migraines. I am sure they are not allergy related, although I always have sinus symptoms with my migraine, as I have now lived in 3 different places in the world over the past few years (California, Trinidad in the West Indies, and now England) and every spring (the exact month changes with the part of the world) I am in pain. It’s rainy all the time in England, so I don’t think that’s the exact trigger, but it’s got to be something to do with the seasonal change. Migraines don’t like change! I suffer in the fall, too, but not as badly ususally in Sept. And strangely, the month before I ususally have the fewest migraines of the year. It’s like my brain is storing them up or something. Has anyone else experienced this seasonal peaks?

  4. Lena Welch
    27 August 2012

    I have often wondered if mold counts have anything to do with mine. It seems I have more problems when counts are higher.

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