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Abdominal Pain clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03459417 Enrolling by invitation - Abdominal Pain Clinical Trials

Safety and Efficacy of Intrathecally Administered Magnesium Sulfate

Start date: January 1, 2018
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

Magnesium sulfate safety profile has been documented by histopathological analysis in experimental studies. magnesium sulfate added to local anesthetics decrease postoperative opioid requirements.

NCT ID: NCT03456024 Active, not recruiting - Quality of Life Clinical Trials

Gastric Sleeve and Abdominal Pain

Start date: November 1, 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Exploration of abdominal pain post sleeve gastrectomy in morbid obese patients

NCT ID: NCT03455998 Active, not recruiting - Abdominal Pain Clinical Trials

Chronic Abdominal Pain After Gastric Bypass

Start date: February 1, 2014
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The study aims to explore patients perception of chronic abdominal pain after Roux en Y gastric bypass surgery for morbid obesity. The investigators aim to describe characteristics of symptoms of pain. Potential risk factors for developing abdominal pain post gastric bypass will be explored.

NCT ID: NCT03453424 Active, not recruiting - Abdominal Pain Clinical Trials

Analgesic Efficacy of Dexmedetomidine Added to Fentanyl in PCEA

Start date: June 30, 2017
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

Dexmedetomidine if add to patient controlled epidural analgesia for patients undergoing major abdominal cancer surgery may improve its effects.

NCT ID: NCT03445403 Not yet recruiting - Clinical trials for Chronic Pain Syndrome

Offset Analgesia as a Measure of Central Sensitization in Children

Start date: April 1, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Pediatric chronic pain disorders are common and consequential in Western societies, occurring in 25-80% of population-based samples with a median prevalence of 11-38% and significant pain-related disability in 3-5% of these children. Pediatric chronic pain disorders have a negative impact on many aspects children's lives including mobility, night sleep, school attendance, peer relationships, family functioning, and overall quality of life. Parents caring for these children risk loss of parental earnings, and these disorders place a high financial burden on healthcare. In a nationally representative sample in the United States, costs related to health care were significantly higher ($1,339 per capita) for children with chronic pain disorders compared to children with common pediatric health conditions of ADHD, asthma and obesity. In children with clinical chronic pain conditions, such as daily headaches or fibromyalgia, chronic pain is presumably a persistent state of an overly excitable nervous system. This phenomenon known as central sensitization is characterized by excessive pain sensitivity that occurs in response to non-painful stimuli, such as light touch or contact with clothing, and slightly painful stimuli, such as a light pinprick. This hypersensitivity results from peculiar changes in the working of the central nervous system, including the spinal cord and brain, and leads to unusual intensification of pain that is out of proportion to the inciting stimulus. For example, light touch from clothing on the skin is perceived as intensely painful. Central sensitization is also thought to contribute to the spreading of pain to other body sites in several chronic pain disorders. In chronic pain disorders, the function of the central descending inhibitory modulating system is likely impaired and is traditionally measured by a phenomenon identified as "conditioned pain modulation (CPM)" and more recently measured by a phenomenon of "offset analgesia" (OA). The OA test is more robust than the CPM test and likely more acceptable to most patients, especially children, because it is shorter in duration and uses a more tolerable painful stimulus. Compared to CPM, the OA test is more tolerable because it is conducted using a painful test stimulus that is less than the maximal (suprathreshold). Additionally, the time of exposure to the painful stimulus is significantly shorter, a few seconds, in the OA test compared to CPM. The central descending inhibitory pathway that modulates pain as tested by OA is functional and mature in healthy children as young as 6 year of age, but it has yet to be investigated in children with chronic pain disorders. The investigators plan to test OA responses in a population of common pediatric pain disorders with overlapping symptomology attributed to central sensitization (such as chronic musculoskeletal pain, chronic abdominal pain and chronic headaches and chronic regional pain syndromes) and compare their responses with an age- and sex-matched control group. The characteristics of OA responses in each group will allow for assessment of the presence or absence of central sensitization as a mechanism driving the persistent, abnormal pain in a subgroup of these chronic pain disorders. The investigators hypothesize that central sensitization is the potential contributory mechanism of the central nervous system heightened sensitivity to two testing stimuli of painful (moderate heat discomfort sensation) and non-painful (warmth sensation) in children with chronic pain disorders. These types of sensations mimic those that children would be expected to experience their natural environment during typical activities of daily living such as showering/bathing in warm water or hand washing. Additionally, the Pain Sensitivity Questionnaire (PSQ) and Central Sensitization Inventory (CSI) will be used as clinical screening tools for subjective report of sensitization symptoms, and are simple and easy to administer in a clinical setting. The investigators hypothesize that these measures will correlate with the objective offset analgesia responses thus allowing for assessment of central sensitization in children with chronic pain disorders. These tests are advantageous because they are feasible to perform rapidly in a clinic setting and have utility for measurement of patient responses to therapeutic interventions. If this concept is supported by this study, future studies could utilize OA to examine the effects of various pharmacological and physical interventions used to manage children with chronic pain disorders including intensive interdisciplinary rehabilitation or specific interventions such as aerobic exercise, which likely modulates pain via similar mechanisms.

NCT ID: NCT03414853 Recruiting - Abdominal Pain Clinical Trials

Free Text Prediction Algorithm for Appendicitis

Start date: December 4, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Computer-aided diagnostic software has been used to assist physicians in various ways. Text-based prediction algorithms have been trained on past medical records through data mining and feature analysis. Currently, all text-based machine learning prediction problem models have been built on extracted data with no research completed on free text based prediction algorithms. This study aims to determine the accuracy of a free text prediction algorithm in predicting the probability of appendicitis in patients presenting to the Emergency Department with abdominal pain and gastrointestinal symptoms.

NCT ID: NCT03407534 Recruiting - Diarrhea Clinical Trials

Detection of Exocrine Pancreatic Insufficiency in Patients With Diarrhea and Bloating

Start date: November 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

The prevalence of exocrine pancreatic insufficiency (EPI) among patients presenting with diarrhea and bloating as their chief complaints is not well studied. Diarrhea and or bloating can be due to different etiologies such as celiac disease and irritable bowel syndrome. However, concomitant EPI can exacerbate these conditions, or be the main cause of the symptoms. Furthermore, some of these diagnoses can be epiphenomena or consequences of EPI. The Investigators hypothesize that EPI will be detected in significant proportion of patients with bloating or diarrhea and that early detection and management of EPI can prevent unnecessary work up for other causes of diarrhea.

NCT ID: NCT03395626 Active, not recruiting - Clinical trials for Abnormal Bowel Movement Such as Constipation, Diarrhea, Abdominal Pain

ID-JPL934 for Abnormal Bowel Movement

Start date: July 12, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Probiotics, which are part of the human body, are microorganisms, which are known to have beneficial effects when consumed in a certain amount, and have the function of controlling intestinal flora and inhibiting inflammation. Recently, probiotics have received much attention in the treatment of hypersensitivity syndrome. The aim of this study was to investigate the effect of probiotic strains, ID-JPL934, in the diagnosis of irritable bowel syndrome. Overall satisfaction with improvement of bowel habits such as diarrhea and constipation as well as abdominal discomfort and abdominal discomfort in the group receiving ID-JPL934 capsules (test food group or test group) and control group (control food group or control group) (0-10 point visual analogue scale) for each symptom before and after ingestion to evaluate the degree of improvement of the symptoms. The purpose of this study was to investigate the relationship between bacterial composition changes in the stool and the improvement of symptoms in the patients before and after ingestion.

NCT ID: NCT03318614 Completed - Clinical trials for Irritable Bowel Syndrome

Bifidobacterium Infantis M-63 Improves Mental Health in Irritable Bowel Syndrome Developed After a Major Flood Disaster

Start date: September 2015
Phase: Phase 2/Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

A 3-month study was conducted in flood victims from affected villages in the Tumpat district, Kelantan. Participants were given either probiotic, Bifidobacterium infantis M63 (M-63 group) or no probiotics (control group) for three months. At baseline and 3-month, participants were assessed for thewater, sanitation and hygiene (WaSH) practices, abdominal symptoms, breath testing for hydrogen and methane to detect the presence of SIBO and also fecal samples for gut microbiota profiling.

NCT ID: NCT03300674 Recruiting - Abdominal Pain Clinical Trials

Intravenous Lidocaine Randomized Comparative Effectiveness Trial

Start date: January 10, 2018
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

This is a randomized, double-blind, emergency department based, comparative effectiveness study of two medication for acute abdominal pain: intravenous lidocaine and intravenous hydromorphone. Patients will be enrolled during an emergency department visit and followed throughout their emergency department course and then by telephone 7 days later.