Migravent is a non-prescription dietary supplement containing active natural ingredients that help support healthy neurological function.
Order Nowno prescription necessary
The ingredients in Migravent act as to enhance the overall nutritional state in migraine sufferers. Migravent complies with the International Headache Society’s (IHS) recommendation that migraine patients who experience more than two migraine headaches in each month use natural supplements as part of their management plan.
Because Migravent is a natural dietary supplement, it does not require a prescription. However, if you are taking any other medications, we recommend that you discuss any possible drug interactions with a qualified headache specialist or general practitioner.
One bottle of Migravent contains 60 easy-to-swallow all natural softgel capsules. For adults, take one capsule three times daily with meals. We recommend continuing this supplementation program for up to 4-6 months to reach full efficacy. Resume supplementation program for another 4-6 months if symptoms begin to increase again.
Migravent contains a specialized formula of beneficial ingredients and herbs that support healthy neurological function when taken together in one dose. Many supplements vary in efficiency and quality; with Migravent, you are getting the optimal dose, safety, and distinct quality advised by leading headache specialists and neurologists.
Migravent’s PA-Free* Butterbur is tested by a leading independent third party laboratory for the absence of Pyrrolizidine Alkaloids (PAs). (*The laboratory results indicate that “No Pyrrolizidine Alkaloids (PAs) are quantifiable”). This ensures that Migravent is the safest and highest quality product.
Yes, Migravent is completely gluten-free and devoid of any cross-contamination with glutinous ingredients.
Our softgels are fish gelatin derived from tilapia.
Migravent is as safe as any other over-the-counter products available at your local pharmacy, and in most instances, even safer. Migravent is healthful and non-addictive, unlikely to cause “rebound headaches,” and produces no hazardous or mood-altering side effects.
Side effects are rare, but worth noting:
- If you experience any unusual allergic reactions, such as vomiting, nausea, jaundice, or pain, please discontinue use and consult your physician immediately.
- Mild diarrhea or other stomach upset is sometimes a reaction to magnesium. For that reason, we recommend you take Migravent with food to avoid possible stomach irritation.
- Slight urine discoloration is a reaction to riboflavin.
Migravent should not cause any drug interactions. Nevertheless, please consult your physician if you are currently taking any medications with Migravent.
Do not take this product while pregnant or nursing. Always consult with your physician or OB-GYN.
This product should not be used by pregnant or nursing women, children, or people with severe kidney or liver disease. Nor should it be used by those who have suffered from hepatitis or other liver ailments. It is recommended to always consult with your doctor before taking Migravent or any other over-the-counter product.
Numerous clinical studies have demonstrated that natural ingredients help the nutritional state of migraine sufferers.
Many patients who take Migravent notice the effects after one month . However, that is not always the case; most first-time Migravent users begin experiencing their first signs of effect only after completing a two-month regimen of Migravent nutritional supplementation as instructed.
Product contains fish gelatin.
There are over one hundred factors which influence your likeliness to experience a migraine attack; these “migraine triggers” vary by patient. The most common migraine headache triggers are:
- Scents, including perfumes, soaps, detergents, flowers, or chemical fumes.
- Loud noises, such as construction site building and iPod music.
- Bright lights from fluorescent bulbs, glaring white backgrounds, and black and white patterns, such as stripes and zigzags, often trigger migraines.
- Changes in weather, including precipitation, barometric pressure, and temperature trigger migraines.
- Inconsistent lifestyle habits trigger migraines- different sleep schedules and eating at irregular times of the day, for example.
- Shifting hormones, such as during pregnancy, menopause, or adolescence may trigger migraines.
- Food sources, including aged foods with tyramine (wine, cheese, and overripe fruit), chocolate, foods containing nitrates (dried salami, smoked fish), MSG, dairy products, gluten, and nightshade vegetables (eggplant, tomatoes).
It is unproven exactly what causes “migraine attacks,” but scientists understand that it has to do with blood vessel contractions, various fluctuations in the brain, and inherited brain defects. A migraine attack occurs with or without head pain, and may include other symptoms:
- Severe nausea
- Stomach cramps
- Eye pain
- Aura- stroke-like symptoms, including speech slurs, disorientation, temporary partial paralysis, visual and olfactory hallucinations, muscular feebleness, loss of consciousness
Migraines are a neurological disorder, where other headaches happen because of muscular tension, sinuses, or painkiller addiction.
Listed below there are several double-blind scientific studies of natural ingredients for migraine sufferers.
- Alternative headache treatments: nutraceuticals, behavioral and physical treatments- PubMed- NCBI
- Butterbur: an alternative therapy for migraine prevention- PubMed- NCBI
- Role of magnesium in the pathogenesis and treatment of migraine- PubMed-NCBI
- Role of Magnesium, Coenzyme Q10, Riboflavin, and Vitamin B12 in Migraine Prophylaxis
- [Effectiveness of chemical, herbal and dietetic migraine prophylactics. An overview of randomized controlled double-blind studies]- PubMed- NCBI
- Pathophysiological basis of migraine prophylaxis
- Non-pharmacological management of migraine during pregnancy- PubMed- NCBI
- Effectiveness of high-dose riboflavin in migraine prophylaxis. A randomized controlled trial- PubMed- NCBI
- Non-pharmacological approach to migraine prophylaxis: part II- PubMed- NCBI
- Relation between serum magnesium level and migraine attacks- PubMed- NCBI
- Coenzyme Q10 deficiency and response to supplementation in pediatric and adolescent migraine- PubMed- NCBI