Most Recent Articles by Corinna Panlilio Sison MD
The anti-nociceptive effect of beta-adrenergic blockade is associated with decreased joint pain and reduced opioid requirements in patients with symptomatic large joint osteoarthritis and hypertension.
A treat-to-target approach using tight ultrasound goals was not found to improve disease activity, radiographic joint damage, or physical function.
Much of the disability associated with RA relates to the pain secondary to inflammatory joint inflammation.
Improvements in fatigue following anti-TNF therapy commencement reflect changes in centrally driven pain, rather than inflammatory disease activity
More Articles by Corinna Panlilio Sison MD
Clinical Pain Advisor Articles
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- Vibrating Gloves Significantly Reduce Osteoarthritis-Related Hand Pain
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- Neuroimaging for Chronic Pain: IASP Consensus Statement
- Hypertension in Chronic Pain: Risk Factors
- Liposomal Bupivacaine Effective for Shoulder Arthroplasty-Related Pain
- Reducing the P-Value for Statistical Significance to Improve the Quality of Research?
- FDA's Strategies for Managing Patients Taking CNS Depressants and Opioids
- Electrotherapy, Acupuncture May Decrease Pain Following Total Knee Arthroplasty
- Low-Dose Oromucosal Ibuprofen Effective for Relieving Sore Throat
- Survey Finds Teens Divided on Beliefs and Attitudes of Prescription Drug Abuse
- HIV-Positive Patients Experience Frequent Headaches
- Low-Dose Perineural Dexamethasone Prolongs Effects of Brachial Plexus Nerve Block
- Business Savvy Tips for Buying a Practice
- Diphenhydramine Decreases Pain During Colonoscopy for Chronic Opioid Users