Are Recurring Migraines Holding You Back?
Migraines Affect Mental Health
Maybe you get migraines once a week, once a month, or even every day. It may seem hopeless. This is just how life is for you.
Migraines wreak havoc on your work, your evenings, and even your weekends, and you deserve relief.
According to the American Migraine Foundation, “people with migraines are about five times more likely to develop depression than someone without migraines. ”  This is alarming because many people develop migraines after they have been living with depression for years.  This becomes a loop that many people struggle to break.
Migraines are Impacting Your Life
You can’t make plans with friends. You have to miss work. It’s hard even to be a part of your family. We can help you free yourself from paralyzing migraines.
The effects migraines have on daily life have been studied extensively. According to a study with 13,064 participants, 17.8% of those who experience frequent migraines believe that their headaches have contributed to relationship problems, 3.2% delayed having children or had fewer children because of migraines, and 32.7% believe that their headaches have negatively impacted their careers and future financial security. 
Neurofeedback Therapy Can Help Fix Migraines
Neurofeedback treatment has been shown to have a multimodal stabilizing effect in the reduction of frequency and severity of migraines in patients.  Many of our clients report feeling like they have their lives back.
At NeuroWave, we know that by regulating your brain activity we can help reduce the frequency and intensity of your migraines.
Contact us now by calling (253) 205-5762 to find out more.
 “The Link Between Migraine, Depression and Anxiety | AMF.” American Migraine Foundation, 2 May 2018, https://americanmigrainefoundation.org/resource-library/link-between-migraine-depression-anxiety/. Accessed 29 December 2021.
 Buse DC, Fanning KM, Reed ML, Murray S, Dumas PK, Adams AM, Lipton RB. Life With Migraine: Effects on Relationships, Career, and Finances From the Chronic Migraine Epidemiology and Outcomes (CaMEO) Study. Headache. 2019 Sep;59(8):1286-1299. doi: 10.1111/head.13613. Epub 2019 Aug 12. PMID: 31407321; PMCID: PMC6771487.
 Dobrushina, O., et al. “Clinical and Psychological Confirmation of Stabilizing Effect of Neurofeedback in Migraine.” European Psychiatry, vol. 41, no. S1, 2017, pp. S253–S253., doi:10.1016/j.eurpsy.2017.02.045.