The global Cluster Headache Syndrome Market is foreseen to be advantaged by the advent of new medical equipment and drugs for treatment. For instance, neuroscience and technology company electroCore has publicized the commercial launch of a non-invasive vagus nerve stimulator gammaCore that could treat acute pain experienced by adult patients with episodic cluster headache in the U.S. It is supposedly the first hand-held, non-invasive medical equipment applied at the neck that activates the vagus nerve to reduce pain by sending patented and gentle electrical stimulation through the skin.
Furthermore, according to a latest research, chemical compounds, viz. cannabidiol (CBD) and tetrahydrocannabinol (THC), found in cannabis could help with equivalent effectiveness in treating acute types of headache such as migraine and also cluster headache when compared to conventional prescription medications such as amitriptyline. The results revealed that the combination drug THC-CBD had improved effects on reducing the count of cluster headache attacks and their severity.
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While there are various triggers of cluster headache studied, such as alcohol, strong smelling substances, extreme exercise or being overheated, and heavy smoking, there could still be room for more research on actual causes. Advancements made in functional neuroimaging are expected to help better understand the condition and find more effective treatments. With this need in consideration coupled with medical advancements, the demand in the global cluster headache syndrome market is anticipated to see a constant rise. Usually, ergotamine, corticosteroids, lithium, methysergide, and verapamil are prescribed as a preventative treatment to patients.
Cluster headache is a neurological disorder. It is a condition characterized by recurrence of severe headache usually around the eye on one side of the head. Cluster headache, in most cases, is accompanied by excessive tears, nasal decongestion, and swelling of the eye. Individuals suffering from cluster headache syndrome might often have to endure agonizing attacks of unilateral headaches.
The condition shows symptoms that are quite similar to migraine such as nausea and sensitivity to sound and light. The causes that trigger cluster headache are not completely known; however, possible rare causes could include dysfunction of the hypothalamus and smoking. In some patients, cluster headache syndrome could be hereditary. The intense pain felt during cluster headache may be caused by the dilation of blood vessels, which creates pressure on the trigeminal nerve.