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Chronic Pain clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03474406 Recruiting - Cancer Clinical Trials

The Effectiveness of Cancer Pain Management in Siriraj Outpatient Pain Clinic

Start date: January 3, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational [Patient Registry]

-Background: Cancer is one of the most common cause of death. Cancer pain is often cited as one of the most feared in cancer patients. Although, WHO guidelines have been provided to improve pain outcome, the results are still unsatisfied. In order to improve cancer pain management we consider to contribute a new guideline which includes interdisciplinary approach, early doing the pain interventions, breakthrough pain, education, high quality of pain assessment and contribute the effectiveness follow-up system

NCT ID: NCT03472521 Not yet recruiting - Opioid Use Clinical Trials

Postpartum Analgesic Management of Patients at Risk for Prolonged Pain and Analgesic Use

Start date: April 1, 2018
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Our previous work has identified the group of women at risk for prolonged pain, opioid use and poor functional recovery after childbirth. The optimal intervention to mitigate this risk is unknown. We propose to test an analgesic adjutant that is commonly used for post-operative pain compared to placebo to improve post-partum recovery.

NCT ID: NCT03472248 Recruiting - Chronic Pain Clinical Trials

Smartphone Delivered Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for Adolescents With Longstanding Pain - a Pilot Study

Start date: March 23, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Intervention study with uncontrolled design investigating the effects of smartphone delivered Acceptance and Commitment Therapy for longstanding pain in adolescents. Primary outcome is pain interference. Internet-based parental support will be offered to the adolescents' caregivers.

NCT ID: NCT03471637 Recruiting - Chronic Pain Clinical Trials

Compassion-Focused Therapy for Chronic Pain

Start date: February 26, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This research aims to study how Compassion-Focused Therapy (CFT) might work for people with chronic pain. People with chronic pain may feel shameful about their condition and this type of therapy aims to help people to view themselves and their difficulties in a kinder, less critical way (i.e. self-compassion). Currently, no research is available on the effectiveness of CFT in helping people with chronic pain. Participants attending a CFT-incorporated Pain Management Programme will complete a battery of questionnaires at the start of the group (week 1), in the middle of the group (week 5) and at the end of the group (week 11).

NCT ID: NCT03471507 Not yet recruiting - Chronic Pain Clinical Trials

Bonipar for Acute and Chronic Musculoskeletal Pain

Start date: March 31, 2018
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

This study is a non-inferiority study comparing efficacy and onset of action between the herbal extracts topical solution, Bonipar, and diclofenac sodium topical solution, diclofenac gel 1%.

NCT ID: NCT03470753 Recruiting - Chronic Pain Clinical Trials

Impact of Home Exercise Delivery on Compliance & Outcomes for Musculoskeletal Pain

Start date: January 12, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Patients seeking care for chronic low back or knee pain will be recruited for enrollment, and randomized within two phases (retention and compliance). Patients will consent to a 2-step study design, with independent randomization for each. The initial step will assess retention based on 4 different exercise prescription strategies. This will be assessed short-term, and then the 2nd step will consist of a second independent randomization to receive different reminder strategies to determine their influence on exercise compliance at home.

NCT ID: NCT03469505 Not yet recruiting - Pain, Chronic Clinical Trials

Cooperative Pain Education and Self-management: Expanding Treatment for Real-world Access (COPES ExTRA)

Start date: September 1, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

To conduct a superiority trial of COPES versus standard Veterans Health Administration (VHA) Cognitive Behavioral Therapy Chronic Pain (CBT-CP)

NCT ID: NCT03466892 Not yet recruiting - Chronic Pain Clinical Trials

Repetitive Thinking in FibroMyalgia and Attentional Bias

Start date: March 21, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Theoretical models of chronic pain hypothesize a privileged treatment of pain-related information that would be the basis of avoidance behaviors in chronic pain. This privileged treatment, also called attentional bias, has been found experimentally in chronic pain. Meta-analyses confirmed that but leaded the question of the difference found between bias in period of attention orientation and bias in period of maintained attention. One of the hypotheses is to consider one or more cognitive processes that would "fix" the attention around significant perceived problems and that would hinder the attentional disengagement and the reorientation of attention towards neutral or positive stimuli. In view of the scientific literature in psychopathology but also in chronic pain we think that the negative repetitive thoughts (RNT) variable is one of these processes. So the investigators want to better understand the difference of attentional bias at different moments of the attentional process by interrogating the Repetitive Thinking variable. More specifically the investigators test the Attentional Bias hypothesis in Fibromyalgia. Patient with Fibromyalgia will be recruited at the Pain Center of CHU-Amiens. Patients will complete different scales and also the visual probe task. First, the investigators hypothesize the attention bias for pain-related information in the FM group is correlated with the level of negative repetitive thinking in the maintained attention phase. Second, the investigators hypothesize the attention bias is more important in the attention maintenance phase (1250 ms) than in the attention orientation phase (500 ms).

NCT ID: NCT03460717 Recruiting - Clinical trials for Chronic Pain Syndrome

Thermal Micro-cautery for Painful Knee Osteoarthritis

Start date: November 1, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

To trial a traditional pain management technique from Ayurveda in a modern way - the technique involves micro - cautery to painful areas in knee osteoarthritis for patients on a waiting list for knee replacement. The Investigators will include a waiting list control series.

NCT ID: NCT03454555 Not yet recruiting - Chronic Pain Clinical Trials

Integrated Health Services to Reduce Opioid Use While Managing Chronic Pain

Start date: January 31, 2019
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Up to one-third of Americans suffer from chronic noncancer pain (CNCP). Opioids are often used to treat CNCP. Once on chronic opioid therapy (COT), individuals often continue for months or years. Evidence for the effectiveness of COT to treat CNCP is insufficient, exposing individuals to known risk. Strategies are needed to reduce/eliminate COT in patients who are not benefiting from opioids while ensuring access for those who are. The researchers will employ a multisite pragmatic trial using real-time randomization to examine the comparative effectiveness of 2 approaches: a guideline-concordant pharmacotherapy approach integrated with shared decision making (SDM) (Arm 1) compared with a guideline-concordant pharmacotherapy approach integrated with motivational interviewing (MI) and cognitive behavioral therapy for chronic pain (CBT-CP) (Arm 2). The researchers will examine the impact of the 2 approaches on several outcomes. The study will examine which set of patients have greater opioid dose reduction, greater rates of opioid discontinuation, improved functioning, and/or lower pain scores. Clinical outcomes (opioid dose reduction and time to discontinuation) will be assessed using electronic health record data at 4 timepoints: baseline, 6 months, 12 months, and 18 months. Patient-reported outcomes, including physical functioning and level of pain, will be measured via patient survey at 3 timepoints: baseline, 3 months, and 12 months. The study will include patients from North Carolina and Tennessee. The researchers will enroll 530 patients in each study arm for a total enrollment of 1,060. This sample size will provide robust power to detect clinically important differences in reduction of opioid use between the two study arms. Analyses will include longitudinal (mixed effects) models to compare the change in outcomes from baseline to each timepoint between the two study arms. The project team will explore differences in the intervention effect according to participant characteristics such as age, sex, baseline pain level, baseline opioid dose, physical comorbidities, mental health comorbidities, and a history of substance abuse. Qualitative research methods will be used to obtain patient input on their experiences.