The following press release includes information about the recent opening of Pain Management Center in Maryland. Dr Rodner is very qualified and certified in pain management procedures and chronic conditions.
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The Pain Clinic Ladder is one way of categorising pain and applying treatment accordingly. To attempt to identify more specifically the type, location and intensity of severe pain, Dr. Ronald Melzack of McGill University in Montreal, Canada, was instrumental in developing, what is now called, The McGill Pain Questionnaire. This document lists over a hundred words that together try to describe the characteristics of every kind of pain. The patient is asked to encircle the words that best represent their particular pain.
Whichever method of pain assessment is used, some of the medication mentioned above is normally prescribed to help alleviate it. Sometimes, the medication may be administered in conjunction with an adjuvant, if the medical professionals and pain doctors deem it appropriate. Common adjuvants include steroids, muscle relaxants, antidepressants, anticonvulsants, as well as exercise, counselling and other therapies.
The severity of pain varies from patient to patient, therefore there are many different pain relievers used for pain management. For some patients, nothing more than a acetaminophen or nonsteroidal anti-inflammatory medications (NSAIDs) is needed. In more severe cases where pain is moderate or severe, a narcotic pain reliever will be used. Some of the most commonly prescribed pain medications used to control cancer pain include Ibuprofen, hydrocodone, Oxycontin, Morphine, Codeine, Dilaudid, and others. The drug chosen by the doctor will be based on the amount of pain that you are feeling, as well as the type of cancer that has been diagnosed. Not all types of cancer respond the same way to all medications. The drug and dosing can be changed or adjusted if the pain increases or decrease.
Current case studies show, that approximately two-thirds of patients with chronic back pain suffered from sleep disorders. Dual Researchers and pain doctors has evidence that disrupted sleep can exacerbate the chronic back pain symptoms. leaving, a vicious cycle developed in which the back pain issues affect one’s sleep, and trouble sleeping makes the pain worse, which issues in turn makes sleeping without medication more difficult,