A disease, the chief symptom of which is a very acute pain, exacerbating or intermitting, which follows the course of a nervous branch, extends to its ramifications, and seems therefore to be seated in the nerve. It seems to be independent of any structural lesion.
acute, paroxysmal, spasmodic pain along the branches of a nerve; usually the pain is a severe, stabbing sensation
Pain in the back of the head, originating from injury to nerves of the upper neck.
Acute spasmodic pain along the course of one or more nerves.
a painful condition caused by disorders of the nervous system.
pain along the course of a nerve caused by irritation or damage to the nerve
Paroxysmal pain radiating along the course of one or more nerves usually without demonstrable changes in the nerve itself.
short-lived but recurring sharp, stabbing pain from the nerves near the surface of the skin.
pain arising from a specific nerve branch. NEUROTRANSMITTERS - chemical messengers in the brain that are used to pass information between important areas of the nervous system. Serotonin has been profiled as the main chemical lacking in migraine sufferers and many modern treatments mimic serotonin action in the brain.
paroxysmal pain which extends along the course of one or more nerves. Many varieties are distinguished according to the part affected or the cause.
Neuralgia is a sharp, spasmic pain in the nerves. Percutaneous Percutaneous means "through the skin". Pixel Pixels are the tiny dots which computers use to draw images. This is similar to the way newspapers use many tiny dots to build up a photo. The word comes originally from 'picture element'. The screen you are reading this on might typically have 800x600 or 1024x768 separate pixels.
Sharp, sometimes severe pain resulting from damage to a nerve and often affecting a specific area of the body, such as the face.
Pain caused by a problem with a nerve.
pain in distribution of nerve or nerves.
Intense, intermittent nerve pain, usually in the head
severe nerve pain caused by nerve compression or the breakdown of the protective myelin sheath surrounding a nerve. This disrupts the normal signal of the nerve and causes pain which begins as "pins and needles" followed by an electrical shock sensation.
A paroxysmal pain extending along the course of one or more nerves.
The pain spasms of a major nerve. The pain can be jabbing, sudden and repetitive. There are several different types of neuralgia's, and each affects a different area. Trigeminal neuralgia, for example, affects the nerves of the face.
pain along a nerve pathway.
A sharp pain along the path of a nerve.
An acute pain in a nerve or a series of nerves especially in the head or face.
Pain along the course of a nerve. See the entire definition of Neuralgia
Sharp and paroxysmal pain along the course of a sensory nerve.
affection of nerves, causing intense pain.
Pain that extends along one or more nerve pathways.
Severe sharp pain along the course of a nerve.
Severe recurrent pain along one or more nerves, usually not associated with changes in the nerve structure
Pain which follows the distribution of a nerve or nerves.
severe pain extending along a nerve or group of nerves
Pain resulting from irritation or inflammation of a nerve, most commonly affecting the nerves in the face
Sharp pain that runs along the course of a nerve.
Pain associated with injury to nerves.
attacks of pain along the entire course or branch of a peripheral sensory nerve
Pain of severe throbbing or stabbing nature along a nerve.
Neuralgia is a painful disorder of the nerves. Under the general heading of neuralgia are trigeminal neuralgia (TN), atypical facial pain, and postherpetic neuralgia (caused by shingles or herpes). The affected nerves are responsible for sensing touch, temperature and pressure in the facial area from the jaw to the forehead.