Why do some people suffer from the agonizing head pain of migraines—and nausea and sensitivity to light that can accompany them—while others don't? The answer, at the biochemical level, is complicated, but probably boils down to this: Migraine sufferers' brains are simply more sensitive to outside stimuli than are other people's brains.
Migraines affects thousands of people around the word each day and it can cause loss of speech, dizziness, nausea and even temporary blindness.
“For some people, weather changes may cause imbalances in brain chemicals, including serotonin, which can prompt a migraine. Weather-related triggers also may worsen a headache caused by other triggers," writes Jerry Swanson, M.D.
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