In migraine patients with a poor response to a calcitonin gene-related peptide monoclonal antibody against the receptor, switching to a calcitonin gene-related peptide monoclonal antibodies against the ligand may be beneficial. This was a long-term real-world prospective analysis conducted in treatment-refractory chronic migraine patients coming from two large tertiary referral headache centres, who did not achieve a meaningful response to erenumab and were switched to fremanezumab. Responders to fremanezumab were considered those who achieved at least 30% reduction in monthly migraine days by month 3, compared to the post-erenumab baseline. Secondary efficacy and disability outcomes were analysed. Thirty-nine patients (female n = 32, 82.1%; median age: 49 years old, IQR = 29.0-56.0) were included. After three months of treatment with fremanezumab, ten out of 39 patients (25.6%) were considered responders. Four of the 11 patients who continued fremanezumab became responders at month 6, increasing the number of responders to 14 patients (35.9%). Responders received a median of 12 injections (IQR = 9.0-18.0) at the time of the analysis. After the last treatment, 13 patients (33.3%) remained responders. The number of mean monthly migraine days significantly decreased from 21.4 at baseline (IQR = 10.7-30.0) to 8.6 (IQR = 3.8-13.9) at the last follow-up. Painkillers intake and HIT-6 score were significantly reduced at the last follow-up. About 1/3 of patients with treatment refractory chronic migraine who have a disappointing response to erenumab and switch to fremanezumab, obtained a meaningful and sustained improvement of their migraine load over time, supporting the appropriateness of this therapeutic approach in clinical practice.