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Migraine Disorders: HELP
Articles from Luxembourg
Based on 4 articles published since 2008
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These are the 4 published articles about Migraine Disorders that originated from Luxembourg during 2008-2019.
 
+ Citations + Abstracts
1 Review Overview of the International Classification of Vestibular Disorders. 2015

Bisdorff, Alexandre R / Staab, Jeffrey P / Newman-Toker, David E. ·Department of Neurology, Centre Hospitalier Emile Mayrisch, rue Emile Mayrisch, Esch-sur-Alzette 4005, Luxembourg. Electronic address: alexbis@pt.lu. · Department of Psychiatry and Psychology, Mayo Clinic, 200 1st Street SW, Rochester, MN 55905, USA. · Departments of Neurology, Otolaryngology, and Epidemiology, The Johns Hopkins University School of Medicine & Bloomberg School of Public Health, The Johns Hopkins Hospital, CRB-II, Room 2M-03 North, 1550 Orleans Street, Baltimore, MD 21231, USA. ·Neurol Clin · Pubmed #26231270.

ABSTRACT: Classifications and definitions are essential to facilitate communication; promote accurate diagnostic criteria; develop, test, and use effective therapies; and specify knowledge gaps. This article describes the development of the International Classification of Vestibular Disorders (ICVD) initiative. It describes its history, scope, and goals. The Bárány Society has played a central role in organizing the ICVD by establishing internal development processes and outreach to other scientific societies. The ICVD is organized in four layers. The current focus is on disorders with a high epidemiologic importance, such as Menière disease, benign paroxysmal positional vertigo, vestibular migraine, and behavioral aspects of vestibular disorders.

2 Review Migraine and dizziness. 2014

Bisdorff, Alexandre. ·Department of Neurology, Centre Hospitalier Emile Mayrisch, Luxembourg. ·Curr Opin Neurol · Pubmed #24316729.

ABSTRACT: PURPOSE OF REVIEW: Awareness of the importance of migraine in patients with symptoms of vestibular dysfunction is increasing. This article gives an overview of the multiple facets of the link between migraine and vestibular dysfunction. RECENT FINDINGS: The vestibular and the headache community have published a consensual definition of vestibular migraine, which is an important step to promote research on the topic and the awareness of clinicians. Vestibular migraine is considered the most common cause of spontaneous recurrent vertigo. So far, the evidence for vestibular migraine has been mainly epidemiological, but the recent follow-up of a cohort over 9 years could show the robustness of the diagnosis over time.Additionally, migraine and vestibular dysfunction have multiple potential interactions and links through a range of comorbidities such as Menière's disease, benign paroxysmal positional vertigo, anxiety and motion sickness, which go beyond the diagnostic entity of vestibular migraine. SUMMARY: The further refinement and wider acceptance of the diagnostic entity of vestibular migraine is an important development as it is one the most common vestibular disorders. But the relationship between migraine and vestibular dysfunction is complex and has many aspects beyond vestibular migraine.

3 Article Interictal burden attributable to episodic headache: findings from the Eurolight project. 2016

Lampl, Christian / Thomas, Hallie / Stovner, Lars Jacob / Tassorelli, Cristina / Katsarava, Zaza / Laínez, Jose Miguel / Lantéri-Minet, Michel / Rastenyte, Daiva / Ruiz de la Torre, Elena / Andrée, Colette / Steiner, Timothy J. ·Headache Medical Center, Linz, Austria. · Department of Neurogeriatric Medicine and Remobilisation, Hospital of the Sisters of Charity, Linz, Austria. · Department of Neuroscience, Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Trondheim, Norway. · Norwegian Advisory Unit on Headache, St Olavs University Hospital, Trondheim, Norway. · Headache Science Centre, C Mondino National Neurological Institute, Pavia, Italy. · Department of Brain and Behavioural Sciences, University of Pavia, Pavia, Italy. · Department of Neurology, University of Duisberg-Essen, Essen, Germany. · Department of Neurology, Evangelical Hospital Unna, Unna, Germany. · Department of Neurology, Hospital Clinico Universitario, University of Valencia, Valencia, Spain. · Departement d'Evaluation et Traitement de la Douleur, Centre Hospitalo-Universitaire de Nice, Nice, France. · INSERM/UdA, U1107, Neuro-Dol, Clermont-Ferrand, France. · Lithuanian University of Health Sciences, Kaunas, Lithuania. · Asociacion Española de Pacientes con Cefalea (AEPAC), Valencia, Spain. · Department of Pharmaceutical Sciences, University of Basel, Basel, Switzerland. · Department of Population Health, Luxembourg Institute of Health, Strassen, Luxembourg. · Department of Neuroscience, Norwegian University of Science and Technology, Trondheim, Norway. t.steiner@imperial.ac.uk. · Division of Brain Sciences, Imperial College London, London, UK. t.steiner@imperial.ac.uk. ·J Headache Pain · Pubmed #26879832.

ABSTRACT: BACKGROUND: Most primary headaches are episodic, and most estimates of the heavy disability burden attributed to headache derive from epidemiological data focused on the episodic subtypes of migraine and tension-type headache (TTH). These disorders give rise directly but intermittently to symptom burden. Nevertheless, people with these disorders may not be symptom-free between attacks. We analysed the Eurolight dataset for interictal burden. METHODS: Eurolight was a cross-sectional survey using modified cluster sampling from the adult population (18-65 years) in 10 countries of the European Union. We used data from nine. The questionnaire included headache-diagnostic questions based on ICHD-II and several question sets addressing impact, including interictal and cumulative burdens. RESULTS: There were 6455 participants with headache (male 2444 [37.9 %]). Interictal symptoms were reported by 26.0 % of those with migraine and 18.9 % with TTH: interictal anxiety by 10.6 % with migraine and avoidance (lifestyle compromise) by 14.8 %, both much more common than in TTH (3.1 % [OR 3.8] and 4.7 % [OR 3.5] respectively). Mean time spent in the interictal state was 317 days/year for migraine, 331 days/year for TTH. Those who were "rarely" or "never" in control of their headaches (migraine 15.2 %, TTH 9.6 %) had significantly raised odds of interictal anxiety, avoidance and other interictal symptoms. Among those with migraine, interictal anxiety increased markedly with headache intensity and frequency, avoidance less so but still significantly. Lost productive time was associated with high ORs (up to 5.3) of anxiety and avoidance. A third (32.9 %) with migraine and a quarter (26.7 %) with TTH (difference: p < 0.0001) were reluctant to tell others of their headaches. About 10 % with each disorder felt families and friends did not understand their headaches. Nearly 12 % with migraine reported their employers and colleagues did not. Regarding cumulative burden, 11.8 % reported they had done less well in education because of headache, 5.9 % reported reduced earnings and 7.4 % that their careers had suffered. CONCLUSIONS: Interictal burden in those with episodic headache is common, more so in migraine than TTH. Some elements have the potential to be profoundly consequential. New methodology is needed to measure interictal burden if descriptions of headache burden are to be complete.

4 Article Development of a self-reporting questionnaire, BURMIG, to evaluate the burden of migraine. 2008

Andrée, Colette / Vaillant, Michel / Rott, Christelle / Katsarava, Zaza / Sándor, Peter S. ·Centre d'Etudes en Santé, Centre de Recherche Public, Santé, Luxembourg, Luxembourg. migraine_action@vtxmail.ch ·J Headache Pain · Pubmed #18712275.

ABSTRACT: We developed a 77-item self-reporting questionnaire to assess the burden of migraine (BURMIG), including headache characteristics, migraine associated disability, comorbidities, management, and the consequences on the patients' lives. We translated BURMIG into four languages (French, Portuguese, German and English) and tested it in 130 headache patients (20 pain clinic, 17 primary care and 93 general public) in Luxembourg. We performed a linguistic and a face-content validation and tested the questionnaire for its comprehensiveness, internal consistency and for its retest-reliability at an interval of 1 month (completion rates were 79.6 and 76.4%, for test and retest, respectively). Retest-reliability for the different parts of the questionnaire varied between 0.6 and 1.0 (Kappa coefficient), with an intracorrelation coefficient of 0.7-1.0. The internal consistency was between 0.74 and 0.91 (Cronbach's alpha). The questionnaire BURMIG is suitable to evaluate the burden of migraine and can be used in English, German, French and Portuguese.