Avatar universal

I hit my head very hard yesterday, help me please?

2 years ago, I had a coup-concoup concussion (I think that was how to spell it). Ever since then, I've had a never ending headache. It's even in my dreams. I also get migraines where my brain smacked the other side of my skull. Then last Christmas, I hit my head on my temple and got a minor concussion then. But there didn't seem to be any lasting remarks from that. Anyways, yesterday I plopped down on my bed and hit the back of my head on my windowsill. When I hit it, I felt something hit the back of my right eye. I have a terrible headache, so much worse than my normal headache. I'm extremely nauseous. I can barely read small print (my dyslexic boyfriend can read better than me right now) I'm extremely anxious, and I can't sleep, despite having barely any sleep over the last few days. I'm exhausted. Where I hit my head is extremely tender. The wind barely brushing my hair is enough to make me want to cry. I can't afford to go to the doctor, but I'm so tired of being in pain. Previous doctors have been no help. No pain medicine makes the pain stop. Someone please help me. I'm getting in trouble at work because I can't keep up with everyone else.
0 Responses
Have an Answer?

You are reading content posted in the Traumatic Brain Injury Community

Top Neurology Answerers
620923 tn?1452915648
Allentown, PA
1780921 tn?1499301793
Queen Creek, AZ
1756321 tn?1547095325
Queensland, Australia
Avatar universal
Trinity , TX
Learn About Top Answerers
Didn't find the answer you were looking for?
Ask a question
Popular Resources
Find out how beta-blocker eye drops show promising results for acute migraine relief.
In this special Missouri Medicine report, doctors examine advances in diagnosis and treatment of this devastating and costly neurodegenerative disease.
Here are 12 simple – and fun! – ways to boost your brainpower.
Discover some of the causes of dizziness and how to treat it.
Discover the common causes of headaches and how to treat headache pain.
Two of the largest studies on Alzheimer’s have yielded new clues about the disease