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Migraine Hails Death

Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI) than
women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
online issue of the journal Neurology.

The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
stroke as women who do not have migraines.

Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
surgery or angioplasty.

In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

"These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number of
migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large study
group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

"Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
risk of stroke and heart problems."

The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health professionals
aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
years.

During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
procedures such as bypass surgery.

Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine with
aura.

SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

———————–
"Increased iron concentrations"

 Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
MRI CAMERA study.
Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
Leiden, The Netherlands.

Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
definite conclusions.
Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
Risk Analysis) study.
We summarize our previously published results.
A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
scan.
Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
(4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
(part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
(P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
migraine and lesions.
This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

PMID: 19515125

Who loves ya.
Tom

Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

Man Is A Herbivore!
http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

.
posted by admin in Uncategorized and have Comments (18)

18 Responses to “Migraine Hails Death”

  1. admin says:

    Spamming Dickhead

  2. admin says:

    On Jun 26, 7:54 am, Ken <flakey…@aol.com> wrote:
    snip <<

    I think this should be your bumper sticker ..

    Don’t ya .. think .. ?

    Stapled right along the other .. note .. ?

    "Lmpdck Little Atheist Btch"

    or .. ?

    "Predatory Possibly Pedophiliac Propensity"

    Make sure you faq off .. atheist ..

    Atheist .. BTCH ..

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  3. admin says:

    Two words for you Tom; birth control.

  4. admin says:

    On Jun 27, 7:31 am, ad hominem <firstline.emerge…@gmail.com> wrote:
    snip <<

    Lmpdck Little Atheist Btch

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  5. admin says:

    On Jun 27, 7:31 am, ad hominem <firstline.emerge…@gmail.com> wrote:
    snip <<

    Gearboxes .. atheists .. pedophiles .. psychopaths ..

    You all .. share .. that predatory nature .. don’t ya .. shteater ..

    Giiiit .. shteater ..

    Atheist .. BTCH ..

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  6. admin says:

    On Sat, 27 Jun 2009 08:33:10 -0700 (PDT), ironjustice <ironjust…@gawab.com>
    wrote:

    >On Jun 27, 7:31 am, ad hominem <firstline.emerge…@gmail.com> wrote:
    >snip <<

    >Gearboxes .. atheists .. pedophiles .. psychopaths ..

    Your neurons are a bit out of order, aren’t they?


    "Ein männlicher Fötus wird nach 40 Tagen, ein weiblicher nach 80 Tagen
    ein Mensch. Mädchen entstehen durch schadhaften Samen oder feuchte Winde."
    Thomas von Aquin, Kirchenlehrer und Patron der katholischen Hochschulen
    ** ** Religion ist Teufelszeug: http://www.reimbibel.de ** **

  7. admin says:

    On Jun 27, 3:41 pm, Happy Oyster <happy.oys…@ariplex.com>
    wrote:snip
    <<

    ALL you repugnant .. predatory atheist .. fks .. were told to
    stay off my threads ..

    Predatory homosexual atheist shteaters .. were .. specifically ..
    TOLD ..

    Write it .. down  .. you .. atheist .. fk ..

    Giiiiit .. you mutated disease ridden shteating  .. atheist .. fk ..

    Giiiiiit .. you shteating .. atheist .. fk ..

    Git .. you predatory .. atheist .. fk ..

    Heh .. heh ..

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  8. admin says:

    "ironjustice" <ironjust…@cashette.com> wrote in message

    news:37af7472-614f-442a-bde1-e633908c08cc@j3g2000yqa.googlegroups.com…
    On Jun 27, 3:41 pm, Happy Oyster <happy.oys…@ariplex.com>
    wrote:snip
    <<

    A question, if I may…….

    Is it possible to disagree with you without actually being a "Predatory
    mutated disease ridden  homosexual atheist shteaters atheist .. fk .."

  9. admin says:

    On Jun 28, 3:24 am, "Manky Badger" <you.m…@be.joking> wrote: snip <<

    I’m sorry, I can’t hear you predators over the sound of how awesome I
    am.

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  10. admin says:

    Spamming Canuck Retard

  11. admin says:

    On Jun 28, 6:55 am, Ken <flakey…@aol.com> wrote:snip <<

    I’m sorry, I can’t hear you predatory atheists over the sound of
    how awesome I am.

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  12. admin says:

    "Manky Badger" <you.m…@be.joking> wrote in message

    news:LPmdnU2N0a5r2drXnZ2dnUVZ8nGdnZ2d@giganews.com…

    > "ironjustice" <ironjust…@cashette.com> wrote in message
    > news:37af7472-614f-442a-bde1-e633908c08cc@j3g2000yqa.googlegroups.com…
    > On Jun 27, 3:41 pm, Happy Oyster <happy.oys…@ariplex.com>
    > wrote:snip
    > <<

    > A question, if I may…….

    > Is it possible to disagree with you without actually being a "Predatory
    > mutated disease ridden  homosexual atheist shteaters atheist .. fk .."

    Hi Manky Badger,

    I think Tom has answered with a resounding NO!!! Tom is so ghetto that he
    uses the word shteater.
    The frequency of the use of the words "homosexual atheist shteater atheist"
    is more than likely due to sublimation  and/or projection.

    I suspect that if one was to profile Tom he would: be
    -single
    -have difficulty with intimacy
    -middle aged
    -highest level of schooling is a GED

    Cheers

  13. admin says:

    "? ? _ ? ? ? ¦ Derick P. Burns ¦ ? ? ? _ ? ?" <n…@emergencycare.com.au>
    wrote in message news:4a477c6d$1@dnews.tpgi.com.au…

    - Hide quoted text — Show quoted text -

    > "Manky Badger" <you.m…@be.joking> wrote in message
    > news:LPmdnU2N0a5r2drXnZ2dnUVZ8nGdnZ2d@giganews.com…

    >> "ironjustice" <ironjust…@cashette.com> wrote in message
    >> news:37af7472-614f-442a-bde1-e633908c08cc@j3g2000yqa.googlegroups.com…
    >> On Jun 27, 3:41 pm, Happy Oyster <happy.oys…@ariplex.com>
    >> wrote:snip
    >> <<

    >> A question, if I may…….

    >> Is it possible to disagree with you without actually being a "Predatory
    >> mutated disease ridden  homosexual atheist shteaters atheist .. fk .."

    > Hi Manky Badger,

    > I think Tom has answered with a resounding NO!!! Tom is so ghetto that he
    > uses the word shteater.
    > The frequency of the use of the words "homosexual atheist shteater
    > atheist" is more than likely due to sublimation  and/or projection.

    > I suspect that if one was to profile Tom he would: be
    > -single
    > -have difficulty with intimacy
    > -middle aged
    > -highest level of schooling is a GED

    > Cheers

    I forgot to mention that on a MSE Tom is likely to have a FTD.

  14. admin says:

    On Jun 28, 7:24 am, ▂ ▃ ▄ ▅ ▆ ▇ █   Derick P. Burns   █ ▇ ▆ ▅ ▄ ▃ ▂
    <n…@emergencycare.com.au> wrote:

    snip <<

    I’m sorry, you predators cannot be heard over the sound of
    how awesome I am.

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  15. admin says:

    On Sat, 27 Jun 2009 16:27:11 -0700 (PDT), ironjustice <ironjust…@cashette.com>
    wrote:

    - Hide quoted text — Show quoted text -

    >On Jun 27, 3:41 pm, Happy Oyster <happy.oys…@ariplex.com>
    >wrote:snip
    ><<

    >ALL you repugnant .. predatory atheist .. fks .. were told to
    >stay off my threads ..

    >Predatory homosexual atheist shteaters .. were .. specifically ..
    >TOLD ..

    >Write it .. down  .. you .. atheist .. fk ..

    >Giiiiit .. you mutated disease ridden shteating  .. atheist .. fk ..

    >Giiiiiit .. you shteating .. atheist .. fk ..

    >Git .. you predatory .. atheist .. fk ..

    >Heh .. heh ..

    Intermittent brainwaves have astonishing tides, don’t they?


    "Die Weiber sind hauptsächlich dazu bestimmt, die Geilheit der Männer
    zu befriedigen." Johannes Chrysostomos, 349-407, gr. Kirchenlehrer

    Über das wahre Wesen der Biblischen http://www.reimbibel.de ** **

  16. admin says:

    On Jun 28, 9:15 am, Happy Oyster <happy.oys…@ariplex.com> wrote:snip
    <<

    I’m sorry, you gearboxes cannot be heard over the sound of
    how awesome I am.

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk

  17. admin says:

    "? ? ? ? ? ? ? Derick P. Burns ? ? ? ? ? ? ?" <n…@emergencycare.com.au>
    wrote in message news:4a477d17$1@dnews.tpgi.com.au…

    - Hide quoted text — Show quoted text -

    >> Hi Manky Badger,

    >> I think Tom has answered with a resounding NO!!! Tom is so ghetto that he
    >> uses the word shteater.
    >> The frequency of the use of the words "homosexual atheist shteater
    >> atheist" is more than likely due to sublimation  and/or projection.

    >> I suspect that if one was to profile Tom he would: be
    >> -single
    >> -have difficulty with intimacy
    >> -middle aged
    >> -highest level of schooling is a GED

    >> Cheers

    > I forgot to mention that on a MSE Tom is likely to have a FTD.

    He’s amazing isn’t he. He spends so much time and effort making himself seem
    nothing more than a joke.

  18. admin says:

    On Jun 28, 10:01 am, "Manky Badger" <you.m…@be.joking> wrote:snip
    <<

    I’m sorry, you predators cannot be heard over
    the sound of how awesome I am.

    Migraine With Aura Frequency Plays a Role in Risk of Stroke, MI

    ST. PAUL, Minn — June 25, 2009 — Women who have migraines with aura
    may be more likely to have a stroke or myocardial infarction (MI)
    than
    women who don’t have the condition, and the association varies by
    migraine frequency, according to a study published in the June 24
    online issue of the journal Neurology.

    The study found that women with migraine with aura whose migraines
    occur at least once a week are more than 4 times as likely to have a
    stroke as women who do not have migraines.

    Women with migraine with aura who have migraines less than once a
    month were more than twice as likely to have a MI and nearly twice as
    likely to have had heart procedures such as coronary artery bypass
    surgery or angioplasty.

    In contrast, women who had migraines with aura once a month had no
    increased risk of stroke or heart problems.

    "These results should be interpreted with caution, since the number
    of
    migraine and migraine features were self-reported and there were
    relatively low numbers of stroke and heart problems in the large
    study
    group," said study author and Tobias Kurth, MD, Brigham and Women’s
    Hospital, and Harvard Medical School, Boston, Massachusetts.

    "Nonetheless, more research is needed to determine how and why these
    differences occur and whether preventing migraines could reduce the
    risk of stroke and heart problems."

    The Women’s Health Study involved 27,798 US women health
    professionals
    aged 45 years and older. The women had no heart or cerebrovascular
    problems at the start of the study and were followed for about 12
    years.

    During that time, 706 women (2.5%) had cerebrovascular events,
    including 305 MIs and 310 strokes. In addition, 655 women had heart
    procedures such as bypass surgery.

    Of the 3,568 women with migraine at the start of the study, 75% had
    migraines less than once a month, 20% had them once a month, and 5%
    had migraines at least once a week. A total of 1,428 had migraine
    with
    aura.

    SOURCE: American Academy of Neurology

    ———————–
    "Increased iron concentrations"

     Migraine is associated with an increased risk of deep
    white matter lesions, subclinical posterior circulation
    infarcts and brain iron accumulation: the population-based
    MRI CAMERA study.
    Kruit M, van Buchem M, Launer L, Terwindt G, Ferrari M.
    Department of Radiology, Leiden University Medical Centre,
    Leiden, The Netherlands.

    Previous studies have suggested that migraine is a risk factor
    for brain lesions, but methodological issues hampered drawing
    definite conclusions.
    Therefore, we initiated the magnetic resonance imaging (MRI)
    ‘CAMERA’ (Cerebral Abnormalities in Migraine, an Epidemiological
    Risk Analysis) study.
    We summarize our previously published results.
    A total of 295 migraineurs and 140 controls were randomly selected
    from a previously diagnosed population-based sample (n = 6039),
    who underwent an interview, physical examination and a brain MRI
    scan.
    Migraineurs, notably those with aura, had higher prevalence of
    subclinical infarcts in the posterior circulation [odds ratio (OR)
    13.7; 95% confidence interval (CI) 1.7, 112].
    Female migraineurs were at independent increased risk of white
    matter lesions (WMLs; OR 2.1; 95% CI 1.0, 4.1), and migraineurs
    had a higher prevalence of brainstem hyperintense lesions
    (4.4% vs. 0.7%, P = 0.04).
    We observed a higher lifetime prevalence of (frequent) syncope and
    orthostatic insufficiency in migraineurs; future research needs to
    clarify whether autonomic nervous system dysfunction could explain
    (part of) the increased risk of WMLs in female migraineurs.
    Finally, in migraineurs aged < 50 years, compared with controls,
    we found evidence of increased iron concentrations in putamen
    (P = 0.02), globus pallidus (P = 0.03) and red nucleus (P = 0.03).
    Higher risks in those with higher attack frequency or longer disease
    duration were found consistent with a causal relationship between
    migraine and lesions.
    This summary of our population-based data illustrates that migraine
    is associated with a significantly increased risk of brain lesions.
    Longitudinal studies are needed to assess whether these lesions are
    progressive and have relevant (long-term) functional correlates.

    PMID: 19515125

    Who loves ya.
    Tom

    Jesus Was A Vegetarian!
    http://tinyurl.com/2r2nkh

    Man Is A Herbivore!
    http://tinyurl.com/4rq595

    DEAD PEOPLE WALKING
    http://tinyurl.com/zk9fk