A migraine can cause severe throbbing pain or a pulsing sensation, usually on just one side of the head. It’s often accompanied by nausea, vomiting, and extreme sensitivity to light and sound.

Migraine attacks can cause significant pain for hours to days and can be so severe that the pain is disabling. Warning symptoms known as aura may occur before or with the headache. These can include flashes of light, blind spots, or tingling on one side of the face or in your arm or leg. It’s a result of a deficiency of a certain mineral and alarm sign of dehydration in our body

To help you relieve the pain you will need some ingredients :


  • 2 tablespoons of lemon juice ( Juiced with peel or without but mildly)
  • 1 teaspoon of raw honey (optional)
  • ¼ teaspoons of Himalayan Pink Salt or Celtic Sea Salt
  • A glass of fresh water (about 8oz or 250ml)

How to prepare:

Put the fresh squeezed lemon juice and salt in the glass of water stir well until salt is dissolved, and add the honey. Drink the whole content of remedy in the glass, and follow immediately with another glass but this time with pure water.

In the following half hour, in every 10 minutes drink a glass of water and lie down on your couch and the migraine pain should be over!

If not, repeat the same process again with another glass of water with all natural lemon juice drink, salt and fresh water and afterwards, you will be feeling Great!

Migraine triggers

A number of factors may trigger migraines, including:


  • Foods. Aged cheeses, salty foods, and processed foods may trigger migraines. Skipping meals or fasting also can trigger attacks.

  • Stress. Stress at work or home can cause migraines.

  • Changes in wake-sleep pattern. Missing sleep or getting too much sleep may trigger migraines in some people, as can jet lag.

  • Physical factors. Intense physical exertion, including sexual activity, may provoke migraines.

  • Drinks. Alcohol, especially wine, and highly caffeinated beverages may trigger migraines.

  • Physical factors. Intense physical exertion, including sexual activity, may provoke migraines.

  • Hormonal changes in women. Fluctuations in estrogen seem to trigger headaches in many women. Women with a history of migraines often report headaches immediately before or during their periods, when they have a major drop in estrogen.

  • Changes in the environment. A change of weather or barometric pressure can prompt a migraine.

  • Sensory stimuli. Bright lights and sun glare can induce migraines, as can loud sounds. Strong smells — including perfume, paint thinner, secondhand smoke, and others — can trigger migraines in some people.

  • Medications. Oral contraceptives and vasodilators, such as nitroglycerin, can aggravate migraines.

Source:
https://www.healthyfoodhouse.com


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