Rescue Therapy for Acute Migraine, Part 1: Triptans, Dihydroergotamine, and Magnesium

@article{Kelley2012RescueTF,
  title={Rescue Therapy for Acute Migraine, Part 1: Triptans, Dihydroergotamine, and Magnesium},
  author={Nancy E. Kelley and Deborah E Tepper},
  journal={Headache: The Journal of Head and Face Pain},
  year={2012},
  volume={52}
}
Objective.— To review and analyze published reports on the acute treatment of migraine headache with triptans, dihydroergotamine (DHE), and magnesium in emergency department, urgent care, and headache clinic settings. 
Rescue Therapy for Acute Migraine, Part 3: Opioids, NSAIDs, Steroids, and Post‐Discharge Medications
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TLDR
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TLDR
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TLDR
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TLDR
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Metoclopramide versus sumatriptan in the treatment of migraine in the emergency department: a single-center, open-label, cluster-randomized controlled non-inferiority trial.
TLDR
Whether metoclopramide 10 mg intravenously (IV) is non-inferior to sumatriptan 3 mg subcutaneously (SQ) as migraine treatment in the ED is investigated, and if this hypothesis is confirmed, metoclobramide can be considered as first-line medication for migraine attacks in ED settings. Expand
Acute Migraine Management in Children
TLDR
Development of emergency department guidelines for the management of pediatric migraines should be based on up-to-date evidence supporting safe, appropriate therapies for children, according to the Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. Expand
Migraine Treatment: Current Acute Medications and Their Potential Mechanisms of Action
TLDR
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Objective.—To gain knowledge of episodic headache patients who seek care at an urban university emergency department (ED), to evaluate the care they receive and to examine the impact of the ED onExpand
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