Weakness and Headache
Head | General Practice | Weakness and Headache (Symptom)
A headache is pain or discomfort in the head, scalp, or neck. Serious causes of headaches are very rare. Most people with headaches can feel much better by making lifestyle changes, learning ways to relax, and sometimes by taking medications. The most common type of headaches are likely caused by tight muscles in your shoulders, neck, scalp, and jaw. These are called tension headaches.
Migraine is the headache caused by intense vasoconstriction followed by vasodilation of intracranial vessels. Predominantly unilateral, is prevalent in women suffering from neurosis, gastric diseases, especially liver and gallbladder, endocrine disorders, as well as intestinal parasites. Migraine is often installed unilateral frontal or temporal region and extends over the entire half of the head, and rarely the opposite half.
Severe or constant headache that begins suddenly may be accompanied by weakness, dizziness,
numbness or other strange sensations.
The headache may be related to stress, depression, anxiety, a head injury, or holding the head and neck in an abnormal position. Tension headaches tend to be on both sides of the head. They often start at the back of the head and spread forward. The pain may feel dull or squeezing, like a tight band or vice. The shoulders, neck, or jaw may feel tight or sore.
The frequency accesses can be accompanied by hypersensitivity to light and noise, the hypersensitivity of the scalp and skin pale face the same side, dizziness, mental excitement, tachycardia, profuse sweating, sometimes culminating in intense nausea and vomiting.
Vasomotor headache: is the most common and occurs in touch with intellectual or physical overwork, non sleep-wake rhythm, feelings of hunger, conflict situations, weather changes, chronic poisoning, alcoholism, and smoking, coffee abuse, infectious disease accompanied by fever or anaemia. If the hypertension is systemic or regional (brain), headache is morning dawn, and it is associated with dizziness, visual disturbances and is located predominantly in the occipital region.
Paroxysmal hypertension develops a headache to install brutal atrocities and is accompanied by pallor, dyspnea, chest pain, and nausea and vomiting. The systemic hypotension, orthostatic hypotension regional or, headache is frontal location and triggers related to changes of position, massive dehydration diarrhea after lumbar puncture and head injuries. ...