Synonyms for cephalea or Related words with cephalea

neurasthenia              earaches              sialorrhea              hypersalivation              dysphasia              migraines              neurophatic              polyneuropathic              kinetosis              neurosis              glossodynia              cervicogenic              backaches              dysuria              hyperosmia              dyspnoea              hyposalivation              hypochondria              migraineheadaches              inappetance              obstipation              dysesthesia              neurodermatitis              epistaxis              dyspeptic              hyperaesthesia              meige              sleeplessness              debility              otalgia              nauseas              fibromylagia              pollakisuria              stomachache              radiculopathic              hyperhydrosis              iodiopathic              paraesthesia              paresthesias              epilepsies              symptomatologies              melancholia              constipations              nosebleeds              diaphoresis              dysthymia              painis              discomforts              motn              carotidynia             

Examples of "cephalea"
The first recorded classification system was published by Aretaeus of Cappadocia, a medical scholar of Greco-Roman antiquity. He made a distinction between three different types of headache: i) cephalalgia, by which he indicates a shortlasting, mild headache; ii) cephalea, referring to a chronic type of headache; and iii) heterocrania, a paroxysmal headache on one side of the head.
A second-century description by Aretaeus of Cappadocia divided headaches into three types: cephalalgia, cephalea, and heterocrania. Galen of Pergamon used the term hemicrania (half-head), from which the word migraine was eventually derived. He also proposed that the pain arose from the meninges and blood vessels of the head. Migraines were first divided into the two now used types - migraine with aura ("migraine ophthalmique") and migraine without aura ("migraine vulgaire") in 1887 by Louis Hyacinthe Thomas, a French Librarian.
Facial angiofibromas occur in 80% of patients with TSC, and the condition is very disfiguring. A retrospective review of English-language medical publications reporting on topical sirolimus treatment of facial angiofibromas found sixteen separate studies with positive patient outcomes after using the drug. The reports involved a total of 84 patients, and improvement was observed in 94% of subjects, especially if treatment began during the early stages of the disease. Sirolimus treatment was applied in several different formulations (ointment, gel, solution, and cream), ranging from 0.003 to 1% concentrations. Reported adverse effects included one case of perioral dermatitis, one case of cephalea, and four cases of irritation.