Shop the Largest range of GORE Running Wear, Exclusive Lifetime Protection on all our Waterproof Fabrics, Free Tracked Delivery - Special Offer for Running Bug
Shop the UK’s largest online wardrobe, with free delivery and free 100 day returns.
*HALF PRICE Sale now on*
Best Deals, Cheapest Prices. SAVE an extra 5% with promotional code BUG5.
15% off running shoes (Online exclusive). For knowledgeable running advice then visit our stores to take advantage of Christmas offers
I have literally just started running and have ran twice so far. Both times, when I've stopped, I've had a headache. Actually, it's kinda hard to explain because it's not a headache exactly.
I'm assuming that it has something to do with supplying the brain with oxygen when I'm running.
Does anyone else have this and is it likely to go away if I just keep going?
over 2 years ago
Posted over 2 years ago
Did NOT end up with the strange headachy sensation in this morning after my run, so I guess it's just a case of getting through it. :)
Posted over 2 years ago in reply to Kaden
It could be worth checking that you are drinking enough before and during run - a muzzy sort of headache is often what warns me if i might be dehydrating.
i get them a lot to i have found no medical reason so just keep going it would be interesting to find out what it is though
Posted over 2 years ago in reply to marc the runner
I'm with Annie, I often find that not having drunk enough before/during a run and i feel almost bordering on heatstroke type headaches. Try reducing your running speed also, seems to help me a bit. Good luck
Posted over 2 years ago in reply to vnnic
Yeah, it does seem to be a hydration thing. I tend to go out running, and only have a drink when I've run a bit first, but what I should be doing is drinking before I run as well, so I'll be sure to do that. Thanks peeps :)
Posted over 1 year ago in reply to Kaden
Relax your mind.
Posted over 1 year ago in reply to annielizstan
Sometimes headache can be caused by tension in the muscles of the neck and shoulders.
Try gently mobilising and stretching these areas - slowly raising and lowering shoulders, circling arms both directions, turning head side to side, tipping ears down towards shoulders etc, as part of your warm-up, and while running make sure you keep your shoulders in a relaxed, dropped position and your head in a level, forward-facing position.
© Community Bug Ltd
The Running Bug is your running mate helping you with everything from planning your running routes, training plans to finding running events.