Imigran Migraine Recovery Nasal Spray
£30.79 – £59.39
- Fast Acting Migraine Recovery Treatment
- Active Ingredient: Sumatriptan
- Nasal Spray Ideal For Those Who Struggle With Oral Medication
- Buy Online From UK Registered Pharmacy
- Includes Free Prescription
Imigran migraine recovery nasal spray stops migraines in their tracks by providing fast-acting and effective migraine relief. Imigran relieves common symptoms including: pain and pressure in the head, increased sensitivity to light or sound, nausea and vomiting.
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|10mg (two sprays)||£30.79||In Stock|
|20mg (two sprays)||£31.89||In Stock|
|20mg (six sprays)||£59.39||In Stock|
Imigran Migraine Recovery Nasal Spray
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Imigran Nasal Spray
Imigran Nasal Spray is used to treat migraine headaches. It contains sumatriptan and belongs to a group of medicines called triptans.
Triptans are a group of medicines that are used to ease symptoms of a migraine or cluster attack. They include almotriptan, eletriptan, rizatriptan etc. with Imigran Nasal spray.
The majority of triptan medicine needs a prescription, including Imigran Nasal Spray, sumatriptan is the only one available to buy from pharmacies.
Imigran Sumatriptan Succinate
Imigran Sumatriptan Succinate is the generic name of the ingredient include in Imigran nasal spray. Imigran sumatriptan selectively binds and activates serotonin receptors. This causes the constriction of blood vessels via stimulation, thereby reducing vascular pulsation.
Imigran Migraine should only be used to relieve an on-going migraine attack and should never be used to prevent migraine attacks from occurring. You can use Imigran migraine spray for headaches with or without what is known as an ‘aura’.
It can be used to treat several types of migraine, including:
- Migraine with aura – this is when there are specific signs a migraine attack is about to happen, such as experiencing flashing lights in your vision
- Migraine without aura – the most common type, where the migraine occurs without any warning signs
- Migraine aura without a migraine – where an aura or other migraine symptoms are experienced, but the headache doesn’t develop
Imigran migraine is also available as tablets.
How Does Imigran Work?
How does Imigran work?
Typical migraine symptoms are believed to be caused by the widening of blood vessel in the head, albeit temporary. Imigran nasal spray helps reduce the widening of those blood vessels, thus helping take away the headache and other symptoms of a migraine attack. It can take anywhere between ten to fifteen minutes for Imigran nasal spray to work.
Want to know more about ‘How does Imigran work?’ click here to a rundown of Sumatriptan from the NHS website.
Imigran 50 mg
Imigran 50 mg is the strength available only in tablet form. A higher strength usually indicates a more severe condition. If your doctor has prescribed you Imigran 50 mg it may be because he/she thinks a lower strength may not help.
Imigran 20mg and Imigran 10mg are both strengths offered in a nasal spray form. Nasal spray is usually prescribed to children or young adolescents, due to them being less receptive to a tablet form.
Imigran 10 mg
Imigran 10 mg is the lowest strength of nasal spray available. One Imigran 10 mg spray is enough for some people, with a higher strength, Imigran 20mg, used for more severe cases.
The majority of Imigran 10mg uses revolve around treating headaches and migraine attacks. Taking other medications may reduce the effectiveness of Imigran 10mg uses, therefore it is best to tell your doctor what other medications you are currently taking.
Previously only available on prescription, Imigran recovery is now available to purchase from your pharmacist, over the counter.
Do not take Imigran recovery unless:
- You suffer from migraines and has been confirmed by your doctor
- You are currently having a migraine attack
- You are under eighteen or over sixty five
Imigran Side Effects
Like with all medicine, Imigran Side Effects can occur but these aren’t experienced by everyone. If you experience any of these Imigran side effects, especially if any of them are getting progressively worse, immediately stop and speak to your doctor as soon as possible.
Below is a list of Imigran Side Effects experienced more, or less when people have taken Imigran Migraine. For a full list, please refer to the patient information leaflet.
Any signs of an allergic reaction require immediate medical attention, if any of the following symptoms are experienced after taking Imigran nasal spray, do not continue use.
- Signs of allergy include rash, hives, wheezing, swollen eyelids, face or lips
- Unpleasant taste
- Heaviness, pressure, tightness or pain the chest
- Nausea or being sick
- Tiredness or drowsiness
- Temporary increase in blood pressure
- Shortness of breath
- Aching muscles
- Liver function changes. If a blood test is conducted whilst a patient is used Imigran, the doctor or nurse should be made aware.
Imigran nasal spray is one of many different migraine treatments we have available at My Pharmacy. Before changing treatments you should consult with your doctor and try to find the best Imigran alternative for you and your migraine severity.
You may want to consider some of the following as an Imigran alternative:
How to use Imigran nasal spray
Only use after your migraine headache begins, don’t use Imigran to try to prevent an attack.
Adults aged 18 to 65
- The usual dose for adults aged 18 to 65 is one 20 mg spray into just one nostril.
- Put one 10 mg spray into one nostril is enough for some people.
- Don’t use more than two sprays in 24 hours.
- Imigran nasal spray is not recommended for people aged over 65.
When to use Imigran
- It’s best to use Imigran as soon as you feel a migraine coming on, although it can be
used at any time during an attack.
- Your symptoms start to come back you can use a second Imigran nasal spray after 2 hours, but don’t use more than two sprays in 24 hours.
- The first spray has no effect don’t use a second spray, or any other Imigran preparation for the same attack.
- If Imigran doesn’t give you any relief ask your doctor for advice.
Step-by-step guide to using your Imigran nasal spray can be found on page four of the patient information leaflet.
A migraine is usually a moderate or severe headache felt as a throbbing pain on one side of the head.
Many people also have symptoms such as nausea, vomiting and increased sensitivity to light or sound.
Migraine is a common health condition, affecting around one in every five women and around one in every 15 men. They usually begin in early adulthood.
There are several types of migraine, including:
migraine with aura – where there are specific warning signs just before the migraine begins, such as seeing flashing lights
migraine without aura – the most common type, where the migraine occurs without the specific warning signs
migraine aura without headache, also known as silent migraine – where an aura or other migraine symptoms are experienced, but a headache doesn’t develop
Some people have migraines frequently, up to several times a week. Other people only have a migraine occasionally. It’s possible for years to pass between migraine attacks.
When to seek medical advice
You should see your GP if you have frequent or severe migraine symptoms.
Simple painkillers such as paracetamol or ibuprofen can be effective for migraine. However, be careful not to take too many painkillers as this could make it harder to treat headaches over time.
You should also make an appointment to see your GP if you have frequent migraines (on more than five days a month), even if they can be controlled with medication, as you may benefit from preventative treatment.
Causes of migraines
The exact cause of migraines is unknown, although they’re thought to be the result of temporary changes in the chemicals, nerves and blood vessels in the brain.
Around half of all people who experience migraines also have a close relative with the condition, suggesting that genes may play a role.
Some people find migraine attacks are associated with certain triggers, which can include:
poor quality sleep
neck or shoulder tension
low blood sugar (hypoglycaemia)
strenuous exercise, if you’re not used to it
starting their period
missed, delayed or irregular meals
the food additive tyramine
caffeine products, such as tea and coffee
specific foods such as chocolate, citrus fruit and cheese
flickering screens, such as a television or computer screen
smoking (or smoky rooms)
changes in climate, such as changes in humidity or very cold temperatures
a stuffy atmosphere
There’s no cure for migraines, but a number of treatments are available to help reduce the symptoms.
painkillers – including over-the-counter medicationssuch as paracetamol and ibuprofen
triptans – medications that can help reverse the changes in the brain that may cause migraines
anti-emetics – medications often used to reduce nausea and vomiting
During an attack, many people find that sleeping or lying in a darkened room can also help.
If you suspect a specific trigger is causing your migraines, such as stress or a certain type of food, avoiding this trigger may help reduce your risk of experiencing migraines.
It may also help to maintain a generally healthy lifestyle, including regular exercise, sleep and meals, as well as ensuring you stay well hydrated and limiting your intake of caffeine and alcohol.
If your migraines are severe or you’ve tried avoiding possible triggers and are still experiencing symptoms, your GP may prescribe medication to help prevent further attacks.
Migraines can severely affect your quality of life and stop you carrying out your normal daily activities. Some people find they need to stay in bed for days at a time.
However, a number of effective treatments are available to reduce the symptoms and prevent further attacks.
Migraine attacks can sometimes get worse over time, but they tend to gradually improve over many years for most people.
Further information can be found on the manufacturers
Paitient Information Leaflet and printed if required.
Like all medicines, this medicine can cause side effects, but not everybody gets them.
Some symptoms may be caused by the migraine itself.
Allergic reaction: get doctor’s help straight away
Common side effects (affect up to 1 in 10 people)
• Pain, heaviness, pressure or tightness in the chest, throat or other parts of the body, or unusual
sensations, including numbness, tingling and warmth or cold. These effects may be intense but
generally pass quickly.
If these effects continue or become severe (especially the chest pain):
Get medical help urgently. In a very small number of people these symptoms can be caused by a
Other common side effects include:
• Feeling sick (nausea) or being sick (vomiting), although this may be due to the migraine itself
• Tiredness or drowsiness
• Dizziness, feeling weak, or getting hot flushes
• Temporary increase in blood pressure
• Shortness of breath
• Aching muscles.
For a full list of side effects further information can be found on the manufacturers Paitient Information Leaflet and printed if required.