flonase headache And its uses
The Xhance brand of this medicine is only for use in adults. Veramyst can be used in children from 2 years of age. Flonase is for use in adults and children over 4 years of age.
Fluticasone nasal may also be used for purposes not listed in this medication guide.
What is the most important information I should know about fluticasone nasal?
Follow the instructions on the label and the medicine package. Tell each of your health providers about all your medical conditions, allergies, and all the medicines you are using.
What should I discuss with my healthcare provider before using fluticasone nasal?
You should not use fluticasone nasal if you are allergic to it.
Fluticasone can weaken your immune system, making it easier for you to have an infection or worsen an infection that you already have or have had recently. Tell your doctor about any illness or infection you have had in recent weeks.
How to avoid the adverse effects of using Flonase (fluticasone)
Prepare to use the Flonase
1- Learn about how the Flonase works. Flonase is a corticosteroid that causes the body to stop releasing chemicals that cause allergies.  It is specific for symptoms caused by allergies and does not relieve similar symptoms from other causes. For example, it stops the nasal discharge from allergies, but not from the cold. In the past, doctors prescribed it if you had constant symptoms of an allergy that did not respond to over-the-counter medications.
However, currently, Flonase has been approved to be sold without prescription and may be available at a local pharmacy.
Intranasal steroids (EIN) such as Flonase act on many inflammatory substances and help prevent the body from producing them, while antihistamines block only the release of histamine.
2- Be careful with the side effects.  There are two types of side effects for this medicine. Because it is given as a nasal spray, you may experience nosebleeds, headaches, sneezing, and dryness or irritation of the nose and throat. Because it is a corticosteroid, you may experience upper respiratory infections, cataracts, or glaucoma. In addition, children who use it for a long time may experience a slower rate of growth. Less common side effects also include diarrhea and abdominal pain.
Nosebleeds are the most common side effects from the use of Flonase. 
If you experience other side effects from the medication, such as cough, fever, headache, muscle aches, sore throat or fatigue, see the doctor. 
3- Talk to your doctor about other medications you take.  Give a complete list of the other prescription and over-the-counter medications you take. Include any vitamins, nutritional supplements and herbal products that you have taken or have recently taken.
Some medications (for example, anti-HIV drugs and antifungals) may interact negatively with Flonase, so you and your doctor will have to develop a plan to control the interactions or alter the treatment. It can be as simple as changing the dose and monitoring side effects.
4- Give your doctor your medical history. If you have or have had certain medical conditions, Flonase may also cause unwanted side effects. Give the doctor a detailed medical history. Be sure to take into account the following conditions that are known to interact negatively with Flonase:
cataracts (clouding of an eye lens)
glaucoma (the disease of fluid pressure in the eye)
current sores on the nose
any type of infection not treated
herpes in the eye
Surgery or recent injury to the nose
previous diagnosis of tuberculosis (a type of infection) in the lungs
pregnancy, breastfeeding, or planning for a pregnancy (if you get pregnant while using fluticasone, call your doctor immediately)
The diagnosis of headache due to a rebound effect is usually based on a history of chronic headache and frequent use of medications. In general, no analysis is needed.
To interrupt the cycle of headaches due to rebound effect, you must restrict the consumption of analgesics. Depending on the medication you take, the doctor may recommend that you stop taking it immediately or that you reduce the dose gradually.
The doctor can prescribe several treatments to help alleviate the headaches and side effects associated with drug withdrawal. This is called “bridge therapy” or “transition therapy,” and treatments may consist of nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory drugs, corticosteroids, or dihydroergotamine, an ergot that is often applied to the vein (intravenously).
Sometimes, it is convenient to stay in a controlled environment when you stop taking painkillers. A brief hospital stay may be recommended if:
You can not stop taking painkillers on your own
You have other conditions, such as depression or anxiety
You are taking high doses of opioid-containing medications or the butalbital sedative
Abuse of substances such as painkillers, opioids or barbiturates
You have limited or no family support
After having interrupted the cycle of headaches due to rebound effect, continue working with your doctor to avoid relapses and find a safer way to control headaches. During or after the abstinence period,
Think about which area of your head you feel the most discomfort when the pain attacks you. Its location can tell you which of the three main classes of headache is the one that affects you, something essential to solve it.
The intense pain focused on the temples or the back of the head is characteristic of tension headache (the most common). It is usually caused by the muscular contraction of the neck and / or the scalp due to bad postures.
How do you recognize it?
You usually notice pain and pressure on both sides of the head in a generalized way (as if you had a head-tightening tape) and perceive tightness in the neck, neck and shoulders. In some cases you feel aversion to light or noise, although never both at once (this only happens with migraine).
If you feel a throbbing pain concentrated on one side of the head, it is a headache or migraine. It is preceded by an “aura”, which manifests with alterations in vision or speech, tingling in the fingers and nausea.