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Predicting teen headaches after controlling for gender, age and suicidality

According to the study, peer victimization and suicidality were connected with a higher incidence of headaches among teenagers. Using data from a Canadian health survey, researchers explored links between peer victimization, gender diversity, and headache recurrence in youth aged 12 to 17 years. They discovered that recurring headaches were substantially related to older age, female sex, and gender diversity. After controlling for age and gender, people who experienced regular headaches had a greater likelihood of experiencing both overt and relational bullying than their peers. Researchers discovered that gender diversity and frequent headaches were no longer strongly connected after completely controlling for several covariates. However, frequent bullying, suicidality, and having a mood or anxiety condition were all strongly associated with an increased risk of frequent bullying.

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