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I hope you are not in much discomfort. Internal jugular vein compression might have different presentations. It can be focal, short segment, or long segment compression. The results of compression might vary with the cause and conditions in the patient. The common symptoms in patients with internal jugular vein compression are headaches, head noise, tinnitus, high-frequency hearing impairment, neck discomfort, stiffness, diplopia, blurred vision, visual field defect, insomnia, and even transient amnesia. Suppose there is a compression of the internal jugular vein because of the surgical complication, central venous catheterization, head and neck infection, or a local malignancy. In that case, the treatment is directed to solving the primary condition and might involve giving antibiotics, anticoagulants, and treating the malignancy. If the compression is due to intrinsic factors like vascular tortuosity, then there are a list of prescription migraine pills that can help with treatment to increase blood flow, and stenting is done for focal stenosis. It is essential to do a doppler scan of the neck vessels before suggesting any treatment.