Study: Wireless Stimulation May Ease Migraine Pain as Well as Drugs
A preliminary study suggests that a new, wireless patch that you wear on your arm may help reduce migraine pain as well as drugs. “These results need to be confirmed with additional studies, but they are exciting,” said study author David Yarnitsky, MD, of Technion Faculty of Medicine in Haifa, Israel, and a member of the Medical Advisory Board for Theranica, maker of the stimulation device. “People with migraine are looking for non-drug treatments, and this new device is easy to use, has no side effects and can be conveniently used in work or social settings.” The device uses electrical stimulation to block the pain signals from reaching the brain. The patch uses rubber electrodes and a chip on an armband. The device can be controlled by a smartphone app. In the past when stimulation has been tested for people with migraine, devices needed wires and were attached to the head.
Click here to read more.
Microsurgery Course Zurich
March 29-April 1, 2017; Zurich, Switzerland
12th World Congress on Brain Injury
March 29-April 1, 2017; New Orleans
2017 National Neuroscience Review
March 31-April 1, 2017; National Harbor, Md.
Brain & Brain PET 2017
April 1-4, 2017; Berlin, Germany
Neurosurgical Society of America Annual Meeting 2017
April 2-5, 2017; Jacksonville, Fla.
Be the first to reply using the above form.