(HealthDay)—Vitamin D supplementation could reduce headache attacks per month and headache days per month among migraine patients, according to a review published in the December issue of The American Journal of Emergency Medicine.
Chen Hu, from the Chongqing Hospital of Traditional Chinese Medicine in China, and colleagues conducted a systematic review of randomized controlled trials exploring the effect of vitamin D for migraine patients. Data were included for six randomized controlled trials with 301 patients.
The researchers found that vitamin D supplementation could reduce headache attacks per month, headache days per month, and migraine disability assessment questionnaire scores (mean differences, −2.74, −1.56, 750 mg green tea extract reviews and −5.72, respectively) compared with controls, but it had no obvious effect on attack duration or headache severity.
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