Author Topic: migraines, electromagnetic weather and lightning  (Read 6991 times)


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migraines, electromagnetic weather and lightning
« on: February 18, 2013, 22:19:05 »
migraines, electro magnetic weather and lightning

A report is suggesting a possible link between migraines and lightning but this should not be surprising in an Electric Universe. Even if you dont follow or believe in the EU Theory it is known that weather effects people (hot or strong winds) and air pressure changes bring on normal headaches.

Lightning storms from up to 25 miles away can seem to increase migraine attacks. This is perhaps more to do with the electromagnetic effects and changes to the 'plasma' that is electrically charged air, and the fact that humans are very electrical creatures.

What other illnesses or maladies will in the future be shown to be electromagnetic forces in nature?


So where does lightning fit into this? Certain weather conditions are among the trigger factors – from bright sunlight to cold winter winds and thunderstorms. The Cincinnati study is the first, however, to suggest that lightning could be a trigger in itself. Any such study has limitations – there could have been any number of other factors jointly causing the migraineurs' attacks – but its conclusions are worth examining nonetheless.

For Joanna Hamilton-Colclough, director of Migraine Action, the study highlights the importance for migraineurs of considering any links between weather and their attacks. "This is the first time I've heard about lightning being linked to migraine," she says, "but a lot of people do report weather changes, like thunderstorms, as a trigger ...

Dr Brendan Davies, a neurologist and trustee with the Migraine Trust, agrees. "It's difficult to single out lightning from a wider cascade of weather changes," he says. "But we know that around a third of migraine patients report weather conditions as a trigger factor – with low pressure as the most common. With lightning, you have areas of low pressure, in conjunction with electromagnetic forces and the release of nitric oxide, which we know to be one of the molecules involved in migraine. That all makes this study very interesting."