Children and adults with migraine are more likely to have poor sleep quality and altered sleep architecture


  • People with migraine, especially chronic migraine, have poorer subjective sleep quality and less rapid eye movement sleep compared with healthy individuals.

Why this matters

    People with migraine often experience sleep disturbances; however, there is a lack of robust data on the objective and subjective measures of sleep in these individuals. The findings of this meta-analysis highlight the importance of assessing and treating sleep as an integral component of migraine treatment.