Resilience may mediate the relationships between positive affect and pain interference and depression in patients with multiple sclerosis.
Cotargeting of peripheral μ-opioid and cannabinoid receptors was found to have a synergistic effect in reducing mechanical allodynia in a mouse model of neuropathic pain.
A bedside quantitative sensory testing using inexpensive handheld devices indicates that this test may reliably be used to assess sensory profiles in patients with neuropathic pain.
Adolescent patients with chronic pain may be more likely to suffer from alexithymia.
Clinical Pain Advisor Articles
- Non-Opioid Therapies for Pain Management in the ED
- CBT vs Pain Education for Chronic Pain in Low-Income Clinics
- Factors Predicting Pain Outcomes After TKR for Knee Osteoarthritis
- Peripherally Acting Opioid and Cannabinoid May Be Effective for Neuropathic Pain
- Lumbar Disc Herniation With Radiculopathy Treatment Using Targeted Indwelling ESI
- Exploring the Connections Between Neuropathic Pain and Comorbid Mood Disorders
- Medical Marijuana Laws, Dispensaries May Reduce Deaths From Opioid Overdose
- Ketamine Infusion May Be Effective for the Short-Term Relief of CRPS-Associated Pain
- An Avenue for the Development of Opioid Adjuncts for Enhanced Analgesia, Reduced Abuse Potential
- Peripheral Neuropathy Management in the Primary Care Setting: A Guide
- Low Back Pain: Contributing Factors, Prophylactic Strategies and Effective Treatments
- Identifying Medication-Overuse Headache
- Betel Quid Addiction and Implications for Substance Use Disorder
- New Blood Test Shows High Accuracy for Diagnosing Fibromyalgia
- Recognizing the Pioneering Women in Medicine for Women's History Month