Background and Purpose- To determine whether migraine, which has often been described as an inaugural manifestation in monogenic cerebrovascular syndromes, is associated with cerebral amyloid pathology, we assessed migraine and its correlation with magnetic resonance imaging markers in Hereditary Dutch-Type Cerebral Amyloid Angiopathy (D-CAA or Hereditary Cerebral Hemorrhage With Amyloidosis-Dutch type). Methods- All D-CAA mutation carriers who visited our clinic between 2012 and 2018 were included. Migraine was diagnosed by an interview and classified according to the . Magnetic resonance imaging scans were scored for intracerebral hemorrhage (ICH) location(s) and presence of cortical superficial siderosis. Kaplan Meier survival analysis was used for age of ICH onset in carriers with and without migraine. Correlation with ICH location(s) and cortical superficial siderosis were calculated with Poisson regression analysis adjusted for confounders. Results- We included 86 D-CAA mutation carriers (57% women, mean age 57 years), 48 (56%) suffered from migraine, all with aura. Prevalence was higher than expected compared with the general population (women, <0.05; men, <0.001). Migraine was the inaugural symptom in 77% and an isolated symptom in 35% of the carriers. Carriers with and without migraine did not differ for age of first ICH, cortical superficial siderosis prevalence, or occipital ICH. Time between migraine onset and first ICH was 8.5 years. Aura attacks lasting ≥60 minutes signaled acute ICH in 55%. Conclusions- Migraine with aura is an important, often inaugural, symptom in D-CAA. Aura attacks lasting ≥60 minutes may signal acute ICH in D-CAA. Migraine with aura may be regarded as an early marker of disease in hereditary CAA preceding the occurrence of symptomatic ICH by several years.