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Pain Control News — ScienceDaily

Study Identifies Potential New Approach for Treating Lupus

Targeting iron metabolism in immune system cells may offer a new approach for treating systemic lupus erythematosus (SLE) — the most common form of the chronic autoimmune disease lupus. A …

Molecular Hydrogen as a New Strategy for the Treatment of Chronic Pain

Researchers demonstrate in animal models that water enriched with hydrogen molecules (H2) improves the symptomatology of neuropathic pain and related emotional …

Overweight Women Most Likely to Suffer Long COVID, Study Finds

Overweight women are more likely to experience symptoms of long COVID, according to new research. The new study is one of the largest studies on long COVID in the UK. It shows that having a higher …

Existing Drug Could Reduce Side Effects of Popular Cancer Treatment

Researchers found an existing drug may help decrease side effects of cisplatin, a widely used cancer treatment that was discovered in …

CAR T Cell Therapy Reaches Beyond Cancer

Investigators have reported highly promising early results for CAR T therapy in a small set of patients with the autoimmune disease …

Vitamin D Fails to Reduce Statin-Associated Muscle Pain

Some clinicians have recommended vitamin D supplements to ease the muscle aches of patients taking a statin, but a new study shows the vitamin appears to have no substantial …

Quarter of Former Olympians Suffer from Osteoarthritis

Competing at elite level in sport is linked with an increased risk of developing osteoarthritis and joint pain in later life, a study suggests. One in four retired Olympians reported a diagnosis of …

Cannabis Users Had Worse Bypass Outcomes, Increased Amputation and Opioid Use, Study Shows

The use of cannabis may have a negative impact on outcomes for a common bypass surgery, a study suggests. Patients who used cannabis prior to lower extremity bypass had decreased patency, meaning the …

Genes to Potentially Diagnose Long-Term Lyme Disease Identified

Researchers have identified 35 genes that are particularly highly expressed in people with long-term Lyme disease. These genes could potentially be used as biomarkers to diagnose patients with the …

High-Fat Diet Can Provoke Pain Sensitivity Without Obesity, Diabetes

A new study in mice suggests that a short-term exposure to a high-fat diet may be linked to pain sensations even in the absence of a prior injury or a preexisting condition like obesity or diabetes. …

Long-Term Physical and Mental Health Outcomes After COVID-19 Occur in All Ages

Following COVID-19 infection, there is significant new onset morbidity in children, adolescents and adults across 13 distinct diagnosis and symptom complexes, according to a new …

Study Analyzing Often-Overlooked Racial/ethnic Groups Provides a New Understanding of Pain Disparities in the U.S.

Racial and ethnic disparities in pain prevalence in the U.S. are far larger than previously realized, according to the results of a new …

One in Five Patients With Rheumatoid Arthritis in England Were Undiagnosed During the Pandemic, Study Finds

The number of new diagnoses of rheumatoid arthritis fell by 20 percent in the first year of the COVID-19 pandemic, new research …

Gene Associated With Lupus May Protect Against Severe COVID-19 Infection

Some genetic variants may put people at risk of autoimmune diseases while conferring protection against the outcome of viral infection. A new study suggests that genetic predisposition for systemic …

Chronic Pain Associated With Poor Health — And COVID-19 Infection — Decades Later

People who suffer from chronic pain at age 44 are more like to report pain, poor general health, poor mental health outcomes and joblessness in their 50s and 60s, according to a new …

Getting to the Heart of COVID-19 Vaccination and Its Cardiovascular Risks

After mRNA vaccination, adults under 40 have a slightly greater chance of developing myocarditis or pericarditis, yet the vaccine’s benefits outweigh the risks, according to a new …

Battery-Free, Light-Powered Pacemaker May Improve Quality of Life for Heart Disease Patients

Engineers are developing a new kind of pacemaker, which envelops the heart and uses precise targeting capabilities to bypass pain receptors and reduce patient …

Neuroimaging Study Reveals Functional and Structural Brain Abnormalities in People With Post-Treatment Lyme Disease

In a study using specialized imaging techniques, researchers report distinctive changes in the ‘white matter’ and other brain tissue physiology of those with post-treatment Lyme disease, a …

Scared of Injections? Try a Wearable Soft Robot to Ease Aversion to Needles

Researchers have shown that pain experienced by patients during medical treatments can be considerably alleviated by holding and experiencing the motions of a soft furry robot. Based on measures of …

Pain Relief Without Side Effects and Addiction

New substances that activate adrenalin receptors instead of opioid receptors have a similar pain relieving effect to opiates, but without the negative aspects such as respiratory depression and …

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Source link Pain control is a major priority for doctors, medical staff and patients alike. As a result, medical research communities are continually looking for new ways to manage and reduce pain. A recent study, published in ScienceDaily, provides news on the latest developments in pain control.

The study looked at the effects of volitional control on pain. This includes identifying the physiological factors that respond to different pain stimuli and how individuals can manage the intensity and duration of the pain. The research found that people with greater volitional control can reduce pain more effectively than those with less control.

The study also looks at neuroimaging techniques to determine the source of the pain and the effects of different treatments. This includes non-invasive procedures such as transcranial direct current stimulation (tDCS). This technique uses electric currents applied to the brain to modify pain perception and reduce pain intensity in patients.

In addition to this research, the team examined the effects of biofeedback, a lesser known yet effective method of pain control. The study revealed that this technique can be used to reduce the intensity of pain, as well as its duration. This is especially useful in patients with chronic pain or those with medical conditions where pain is difficult to manage.

The study is highly comprehensive and provides valuable insights into the effectiveness of different techniques of pain control. It is a valuable resource for medical staff and patients looking to reduce and manage pain. Additionally, it provides an indication of how future medical research might explore new treatments to improve pain control.

Overall, the research published in ScienceDaily provides valuable news and developments in pain control. It offers insight into the effects of different treatments, and how the use of volitional control and biofeedback may be helpful in reducing painful symptoms.

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