The term “sinus headaches” was coined by Dr. Michael C. Schwartz, a neurosurgeon at the University of California, San Francisco, in the 1980s.
He said they are the same as the symptoms of the common cold, but he added that he doesn’t have a good explanation for why people don’t have them.
“The reason I call them sinus headache is because they’re not a cold,” he told MTV News.
“They’re an unusual, nonspecific symptom.”
For example, they can be triggered by the sound of a bell or the movement of a chair.
Schwartz said the symptoms can also be caused by medications or medications that interact with the brain.
But he noted that many people don: They have a mild headache, which isn’t a typical headache, and they have an intense headache that’s more than 50 percent of their total headache score.
Schwartz explained that some of the symptoms are similar to migraines, but they’re usually mild.
“We call them ‘foggy migrainers’ because they don’t really have a headache,” Schwartz said.
“You can have a cold and have foggy migraine, or you can have fogged-up eyes and you can go, ‘OK, I got that.’
They’re just the same symptoms.”
The symptoms of a sinus migraine are often severe, according to Schwartz.
He described one patient who had a headache for two days.
“And this is just a case where you go, I don’t know how they can take a migraine, and then it gets worse,” Schwartz explained.
“This patient had two migrainors in a row.
And it was a really, really serious condition that was a little bit unusual.” “
So it was really difficult for him to control his symptoms.
And it was a really, really serious condition that was a little bit unusual.”
Schwartz explained he is working on a study to find a more accurate definition of a headache.
“It’s not just a headache, it’s a whole set of symptoms that go along with it,” he said.