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Suffering a headache the morning after drinking Red Wine is a very common experience for many people in the community. But are these headaches part of a hangover? Why do some people suffer a headache even after as little as one glass of red Wine?
Cervical headaches are one of the types of headaches people experience and between 15-20% of all headaches are thought be cervical in origin.
There is widespread support in the literature that headaches are often multifactorial in their origins. If your assessment reveals poor posture, limited range of cervical spine movement, palpatory tightness or a reproduction of symptoms on cervical palpation you may consider referring to physiotherapy.
Most people would agree that headaches are some of the worst pains you can have. Yet apart from using medications, the only solutions offered are usually a cup of tea and a long lie down. Whether it be the hangover, the “Not tonight dear I’ve got a headache”, or the headache your boss gave you, headaches are a major problem.
Headaches are one of the most difficult conditions in general practice. They are often the most disabling and limiting of conditions most people experience.
Evidence Based Management of Cervicogenic Headaches shows that Manual Therapy and Specific Exercises are beneficial for Cervicogenic Headaches.
Many people suffer from Temporomandibular Joint (TMJ) disorders without realising that this is the source of their pain. Varied symptoms such as earaches, headaches and face and neck pain may be a result of Temporomandibular dysfunction.
Benign paroxysmal positional vertigo (BPPV) is the most common disorder of the inner ear in the adult population. The age of onset of BPPV is often from between the ages of 40 – 60 years old, with between 11 and 64 people per 100,000 being affected each year. Females are more likely to get BPPV than males.