If you are a migraine sufferer, you probably also suffer from your spouse - this is the conclusion of a recent survey of more than 4,000 migraine patients and family members.
Migrants also suffer in the household"Our research has highlighted the heavy burden that migrants may have on a wide range of family activities, parenting, family relationships, and family finances," Dawn BuseHead of the Behavioral Care Department at Montefiore Headquarters Research Center in New York.More than 40 percent of migrants and 23 percent of their spouses / life partners have migrated they would be better parents if they were not overcome by the disease. According to the survey, half of the migraine patients missed at least one family activity in the past month due to migraine. One-third of migraine patients and 21 percent of their spouses / partners said they were worried about their family's long-term financial security. This concern was most pronounced in those suffering from chronic (at least 15 days per month) migraine, and those who suffer from more frequent seizures. " Significant emotional discomfortothers also feel guilty, anxious, and sad about the impact that illness has on their family members, "Buse added."