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Pain clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03551977 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

The Norwegian "iCanCope With Pain" App

Start date: November 28, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Background: Research evidence shows that prevalence of pain in adolescents is increasing and is therefore recognized as a growing health problem. Psychological interventions delivered remotely through the internet may reduce intensity or severity of pain among children and adolescents with chronic pain. The iCanCope with Pain program is an existing web- and mobile-based self-management program, which is developed as a multi-center study funded by the Canadian Institutes of Health Research and is based on identified health care needs and current best practices for pain self-management. Objectives: The primary objectives are to describe the translation and cultural adaptation of the Norwegian version of the iCanCope with Pain mobile application and evaluate the effect in an upcoming randomized controlled trail with adolescents with chronic pain. Study sample: 16-19-year-old adolescents with self-declared persistent and/or chronic pain. Recruited from high schools in Southern Norway. Theoretical framework: Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) is explained by an integration of behavioral and cognitive theories of human behavior and psychopathology and is often the preferred treatment of choice for adolescents with different health disorders. The theoretical framework of CBT is integrated in the iCanCope with Pain app in terms of five components. The intervention group will receive the app with all five components: (I) symptom trackers for pain, sleep, mood, physical, and social function; (II) goal setting to improve pain and function; (III) coping toolbox of pain self-management strategies; (IV) social support; (V) age-appropriate pain education. The control group will receive the app with only the first self-registration component (I) symptom trackers for pain, sleep, mood, physical, and social function. Methods: Both qualitative and quantitative data will be gathered for evaluating the Norwegian version of the iCanCope with Pain app. Usability testing are assessed in both laboratory settings and in field using observation, interviews and questionnaires, which provide necessary information for an upcoming randomized controlled trail (RCT). Outcomes will in the RCT be measured at baseline (mid-April) and after an 8 weeks intervention (mid-June). The study is part of a PhD project.

NCT ID: NCT03491072 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Transcutaneous Electric Nerve Stimulation for Pain Relief During Extracorporeal Shock-wave Lithotripsy

Start date: February 20, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This study evaluates pain relief during extracorporeal shock-wave Lithotripsy by using transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) and comparing it with fentanyl which is a narcotic analgesic. Half of the participants will receive a primary fentanyl dose together with TENS application, another half will receive a primary fentanyl dose. All patients will receive fentanyl increments if they still complained of pain.

NCT ID: NCT03475082 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Overcoming Analgesic Tolerance to TENS

OCTTT
Start date: July 2012
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study is to determine if changing the frequency or intensity of transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) can reduce the development of tolerance to TENS treatment.

NCT ID: NCT03452449 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Physical Activity, Disability and Quality of Life Before and After Lumbar Spine Surgery

PA-LSS
Start date: June 1, 2017
Phase:
Study type: Observational

To date it is unknown how physical activity levels in adults is limited before and after lumbar spine surgery and if physical activity level is associated with disability and limitations of quality of life. The main objective is to compare physical activity preoperatively and 6 and 12 weeks postoperatively in patients undergoing lumbar spine surgery with norm data. In addition, the investigators will study the association of changes in physical activity, disability and quality of live.

NCT ID: NCT03430960 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Post Operative Survey Through a Bi-Directional Secure Mobile Messaging System

mCare
Start date: June 16, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

- Purpose The general purpose of this project is to assess the utility of the mCare application and MHCE (Mobile Healthcare Environment) system - a secure, mobile, smartphone app based platform - for same day surgery postoperative follow up of patients receiving peripheral nerve blocks. - Research Design Randomized open-label study, comparing the satisfaction of the two groups with the method of follow up, which is either over the phone or via a mCare application. A separate group made up of nurses and physicians will have the opportunity to take a short anonymous survey to rank their opinion on the use of the smartphone application for patient feedback.

NCT ID: NCT03380949 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Monitor-Guided Analgesia During General Anesthesia - Part II

MOGADA-II
Start date: December 8, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This prospective randomized clinical trial evaluates the effects of a monitor-guided opioid analgesia during general anesthesia. To date no standard-monitoring device exists to specifically reflect the analgesic component of general anesthesia. Quality and safety of general anesthesia are of major clinical importance and should be improved by limiting the opioid analgesic's dosage to the minimum amount needed. The study compares the effects of monitoring nociception during general anesthesia with different innovative techniques in comparison to routine clinical practice.

NCT ID: NCT03377907 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Pain Alleviation of Forearm Fractures

Start date: December 9, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

fractures of upper limb induce much pain . A lot of modalities are available to alleviate pain. fracture hematoma block, and intravenous regional anesthesia seem to be cost effective and attractive options

NCT ID: NCT03357484 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Leukocyte- and Platelet Rich Fibrin (L-PRF) Application in Impacted Mandibular Third Molar Removal Surgery

Start date: March 1, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The purpose of this study was to evaluate the influence of leukocyte- and platelet-rich fibrin (L-PRF) on impacted mandibular third molar (IMTM) extraction wound healing, patient postoperative discomfort, and incidence of alveolar osteitis (AO). Thirty patients (18 female, 12 male) who met the inclusion criteria for this split-mouth study underwent bilateral IMTM surgical extractions. Following extraction, randomization was done. One socket received L-PRF, and the other socket served as a regular blood clot control. Postoperatively, the soft tissue healing index (HI), pain according to visual analog scale (VAS), facial swelling using a horizontal and vertical guide, and incidence of AO were evaluated 1, 3, 7, and 14 days after surgery.

NCT ID: NCT03344510 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Kinetic Anesthesia Device Study

Start date: January 23, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Patients experience discomfort from lidocaine injections. Vibrating kinetic anesthesia devices have been shown to reduce pain of injections in dentistry, pediatrics, and dermatology, though no studies of lidocaine injections in sites common to dermatologic surgery exist. We will conduct a randomized split-body study, in which healthy volunteers will rate the pain of lidocaine injections on a visual analog scale, with and without the vibrating kinetic anesthesia device being used during injection

NCT ID: NCT03188003 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Lumbo-pelvic Mobilization and Stabilization With Pilates Method in Low Back Pain and Movement Functionality

Start date: June 1, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Lumbar pain is one of the most common injuries being the cause of morbidity in the individual generating occupational disability with strong personal, social and economic impact. As one of the methods of treatment, Pilates is a method that has good results for the management of this dysfunction. However, it is not known exactly which approach Pilates can bring better results for this population. Therefore, the purpose of this study is to compare the effects of two types of Pilates method interventions on non-specific chronic low back pain. A blinded randomized clinical trial, will be held. 28 patients divided randomly into two groups will be assessed, the Mobilization Pilates (MP) and the Stabilization Pilates (SP). Both groups will be formed by individuals of both sexes and aged 21 to 41 years with chronic low back pain. Both groups will receive 10 sessions of Pilates Methods twice a week, with each session taking an average of 50 minutes, therefore the MP will focus on a lumbo-pelvic mobilization exercises approach and the SP will focus on lumbo-pelvic stabilization exercises approach. At the beginning and end of the 5 weeks the individuals are evaluated to verify the presence of pain and disability with VAS of pain and Oswestry Questionnaire, and also with the Functional Movement Screen. Data will be analyzed statistically.