This site uses cookies. By continuing to browse the site you agree to our policy on the use of cookies. Learn more here.
Decline
Accept

Use N1-Headache to scientifically discover the everyday things that may reduce the number and severity of your attacks

Low Association

Low Association

High
Association

“How can I reduce my risk of migraine attack?”

Identify your personal risk factors to help take back control

Low Association

Low Association

High
Association

Protector MapTM

This map may contain some good news! Potential “protectors” are factors associated with a lower risk of having a migraine attack.

Discover and embrace your protectors.

Low Association

Low Association

High
Association

Trigger MapTM

This map shows your potential “triggers”, factors which are associated with increased risk of attack.

Avoid or manage your triggers.

Low Association

Low Association

High
Association

No Association Map

This map shows more good news; a list of factors which you may have suspected but are not associated with your migraines.

Stop avoiding things you don’t need to avoid.

Medication overuse alert!

Did you know overuse of some medications can provoke headaches?

N1-Headache will alert you and your physician if your are at risk of medication overuse.

Ask your healthcare professional for a free N1-Headache code to enable access to the Medication Overuse Alert.

How does N1-Headache work

How does it work

1

Your app, the way you like it

Customize using our list of suspected triggers and/or enter things you would like to track.

2

Track for about 3 months

Quality data from both healthy and migraine days lets us determine what is associated with each type of day.

3

Receive your Individual Trigger, Protector and No Association Maps and take back control

Discover which personal factors are associated with your migraine attacks. Experiment with behavioral changes. Keep tracking to measure their potential impact.

Scientific rigor

We continually publish new findings about migraine at headache conferences and in medical journals. Click here to view our publications.

Some interesting discoveries

Is chocolate really a trigger?

Chocolate increased the risk of migraine attacks in less than 2% of N1-Headache users.

Donoghue, S, Vives-Mestres, M, Silberstein, SD. Chocolate as a risk factor for migraine attacks: an exploration. Headache: The Journal of Head and Face Pain. 2018; 58 (S2): 109-110.

Do you know your migraine triggers?

In N1-Headache users, only 16% of factors initially suspected as triggers were in fact associated with an increased risk of migraine attack.

Donoghue S, Boucher G, Peris F, Mian A. Migraineurs’ suspected triggers compared with scientifically determined associations using a daily diary and statistical analysis platform, Curelator HeadacheTM. Headache: The Journal of Head and Face Pain 2016; 56 (S1): 35-36.

Do you have migraine protectors?

About 85% of N1-Headache users discovered factors that are associated with a lower risk of migraine attack.

Donoghue S, Peris F, Boucher G, Mian A, Wöber C. Individual identification of factors associated with reduced risk of migraine attacks: potential ‘protectors’. Journal of Headache and Pain 2017; 18 (S1): P66.

Is each individual unique?

The profile of factors associated with migraine risk is unique in 85% of individual N1-Headache users.

Peris F, Donoghue S, Torres F, Mian A, Wöber C. Towards improved migraine management: Determining potential trigger factors in individual patients. Cephalalgia 2017; 37 (5): 452-463.

Learn more about your migraine attacks.
Try us now

Click here to see which plan works better for you.
Loading...