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HomeEducationMany with migraines have vitamin deficiencies, says study

Many with migraines have vitamin deficiencies, says study

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Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Center: A high percentage of children, teens and young adults with migraines appear to have mild deficiencies in vitamin D, riboflavin and coenzyme Q10 – a vitamin-like substance found in every of the that is used to produce energy for growth and maintenance.

These deficiencies may be involved in who experience migraines, but that is unclear based on existing studies.

“Further studies are needed to elucidate whether vitamin supplementation is effective in migraine in general, and whether patients with mild deficiency are more likely to benefit from supplementation,” says Suzanne Hagler, MD, Headache Medicine fellow in the division of Neurology at Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center and lead author of the study.

Dr. Hagler and colleagues at Cincinnati Children’s conducted the study among at the Cincinnati Children’s Headache Center. She will present her findings at 9:55 am Pacific time June 10, 2016 at the 58th Annual Scientific Meeting of the American Headache Society in San Diego.

Dr. Hagler’s study drew from a database that included with migraines who, according to Headache Center practice, had baseline blood levels checked for vitamin D, riboflavin, coenzyme Q10 and folate, all of which were implicated in migraines, to some degree, by previous and sometimes conflicting studies. Many were put on preventive migraine medications and received vitamin supplementation, if levels were low. Because few received vitamins alone, the researchers were unable to determine vitamin effectiveness in preventing migraines.

She found that girls and young woman were more likely than boys and young men to have coenzyme Q10 deficiencies at baseline. Boys and young men were more likely to have vitamin D deficiency. It was unclear whether there were folate deficiencies. with chronic migraines were more likely to have coenzyme Q10 and riboflavin deficiencies than those with episodic migraines.

Previous studies have indicated that certain vitamins and vitamin deficiencies may be important in the migraine process. Studies using vitamins to prevent migraines, however, have had conflicting success.

Story Source:  The above is reprinted from materials provided by Cincinnati Children’s Hospital Medical Center.

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