Hemiplegic Migraine

Summarized by Plex Health
Last Updated: 06 May 2022
an altered gaba-a receptor function in spinocerebellar ataxia type 6 and familial hemiplegic migraine type 1 associated with the cacna1a gene mutation. "an altered gaba-a receptor function in spinocerebellar ataxia type 6 and familial hemiplegic migraine type 1 associated with the cacna1a gene mutation.", by Kono S, Terada T, Ouchi Y, Miyajima H. f0005: T1-weighted MRI images of the patients.All patients showed cerebellar atrophy on axial and sagittal images, whereas cerebral atrophy was not observed....

Hemiplegic migraine is uncommon disorder in which affected people experience a migraine headache along with weakness on one side of the body. Mood describes additional neurological symptoms that accompany, or occasionally in the past, the growth of the migraine headache. Some individuals may be the first person in their family with hemiplegic migraine; these individuals are called having erratic hemiplegic migraine. Hemiplegic migraine attacks comprise an aura phase and a headache phase. Mood symptoms can typically last longer than the migraine headache itself. Necessarily, people with hemiplegic migraine experience weakness on one side of the body throughout the mood, either right before or during the migraine headache. In hemiplegic migraine, the weakness is always associated to a minimum of one other mood symptom. Visual symptoms can include a clouded vision, or a loss of vision of one fifty percent of the aesthetic area. The specific aura symptoms that develop during a migraine attack can vary from one attack to another. Some individuals with hemiplegic migraine might additionally have attacks with a so-called normal mood, consisting of visual, sensory and speech difficulties yet no weak point. During an attack of hemiplegic migraine, headache may begin soon previously, throughout or after the aura. Migraine headaches cause pain, extreme, sometimes debilitating pain and are notably more powerful than regular headaches. A minority of individuals with hemiplegic migraine may develop signs or symptoms of participation of the cerebellum, the area of the brain that manages control and balance and is included in cognition and behavior. A minority of individuals with hemiplegic migraine may develop epileptic seizures beyond hemiplegic migraine attacks.

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