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Pain clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03222596 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

The Impact of Exercise Training on Living Quality in Multiple Sclerosis Individuals

Start date: July 14, 2017
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The most common symptom displayed in patients with multiple sclerosis (MS) is a pronounced sense of fatigue that can have negative effect on functional ability and quality of life (QOL). An important goal of researchers and clinicians involves improving the QOL of individuals with MS, and the exercise therapy represents potentially modifiable behavior that positively impacts on pathogenesis of MS and thus the QOL. However, the main barrier for its application is low motivational level that MS patients experience due to fatigue with adjacent reduced exercise tolerability and mobility, and muscle weakness. Getting individuals with MS motivated to engage in continuous physical activity may be particularly difficult and challenging, especially those with severe disability or Expanded Disability Status Scale (EDSS 6-8). Till now, researchers have focused their attention mainly on the moderate or vigorous intensity of exercise and on cardiorespiratory training in MS patients to achieve improvements in daily life quality, less indicating the exercise content, and most importantly, breathing exercises. In addition, it is investigators intention to make exercise for MS patients more applicable and accessible, motivational and easier, but most important, productive. Investigators think that MS patients experience more stress with aerobic exercise or moderate to high intensity programme exercise, and can hardly keep continuum including endurance exercise, or treadmill. Hypothesis: Investigators hypothesis is that 4-weeks of continuous low demanding or mild exercise programme with specific content and an accent on breathing exercise can attenuate primary fatigue in MS patients, especially in those with more severe disability or EDSS from 6-8, and provide maintenance of exercise motivation. Investigators also propose that important assistant factor for final goal achievement is social and mental support of the exercise group (EDSS from 0-8) led by a physiotherapist. This will help to maintain exercise motivation and finally make better psychophysical functioning, and thus better QOL.

NCT ID: NCT03017248 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Low-dose Ketamine for Acute Pain in the Emergency Department

Start date: January 2016
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

This study aims to determine the efficacy and safety of low dose ketamine in association with IV morphine in the management of acute moderate to severe pain in emergency department. The investigators hypothesize that low dose ketamine will result in more effective pain control than morphine alone and will not be associated with an increase in adverse events.

NCT ID: NCT02973568 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Comparative Study on Acute Pain Evaluation Between Spanish and French Hospital Emergency Unit

DASAU
Start date: April 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

Today, pain is a difficult affordable subject in Spain. There are however 187 units of pain care with a consultations rate in emergency center of more than 60%.For example OXYCODONE(opioid analgesic)is widely used while it's under used in Spain. In the same way MEOPA(Kalinox) is a new approach of pain care daily used as well in France (for example in dislocated shoulder pain, or ulceration care...etc) There are lots of studies relative to chronic pain but not too much about acute pain in Spain.That's why we want to focus our study on evaluation of acute pain treatment and efficacy in french and spanish hospital

NCT ID: NCT02945865 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Systematic Pain Assessment in Nursing Home Residents With Advanced Dementia

Start date: January 2015
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

It is estimated that 45-80 % of nursing home residents have substantial pain at any given time. Residents with impaired cognition have been found to report chronic pain more often, more frequent and more severe, compared to residents with normal cognition. Approximately 3/4 of permanent residents in nursing homes in Norway have developed dementia. The burden of dementia is often compounded by painful conditions. Despite over a decade of research on the subject, inadequate pain assessment and management remain significant problems among institutionalized older adults, with and without dementia. The poor pain management in patients with dementia has been attributed, at least in part, to difficulties with, and lack of, pain assessment in this population. Therefore, this study seek to determine the effect of regular pain assessment.

NCT ID: NCT02938351 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Collaborative Care Intervention

Start date: January 2016
Phase: Phase 1
Study type: Interventional

The aims of the present study will be to pilot test the efficacy of a collaborative care intervention in patients treated with dialysis to reduce symptoms of depression, pain, sleep, fatigue and improve quality of life.

NCT ID: NCT02902627 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Pain in Oncolgy: Evaluation of a Non Invasive Monitoring Device (ANI). A Monocentric Prospective Study

ANIONCO
Start date: August 2012
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

l'ANI (Analgesia Nociception Index The main objective of the research is to estimate the Analgesia Nociception Index (ANI) as a parameter giving the possibility of measuring the pain in painful metastatic cancer. The parameter ANI is compared with visual analogical scale (VAS) score.

NCT ID: NCT02888340 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Acupuncture in the Emergency Department

Start date: April 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The investigators will study acupuncture in a pilot, randomized controlled trial (RCT) in the emergency department (ED) of a large, tertiary care hospital, Abbott Northwestern Hospital (ANW). The investigators suggest that the proposed intervention - provision of acupuncture in the ED as an alternative to usual ED care - will reduce pain and interrupt the trajectory (and potential cycle) of medication misuse by providing an alternative at a critical point of contact within the healthcare system, potentially disrupting the pathway from ED visit to opioid usage after discharge.

NCT ID: NCT02883959 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Evaluation of the Analgesic Effect of Music Therapy in Critically Ill Patients During Potentially Painful Nursing Procedures: a Pilot Study

Painkiller
Start date: February 2013
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

Pain is a common problem encountered in about 60 % of critically ill patients who can communicate. Its occurrence can be related to several causes, mainly dominated by invasive procedures. Pain management is typically based on a combination of prevention, evaluation, and therapeutic agents. However, it appears important to develop adjuvant approaches. Music therapy is one of them and that has been evaluated in various medical conditions. The aim of our study is to evaluate the analgesic effect of music therapy in critically ill patients during potentially painful nursing procedures.

NCT ID: NCT02778880 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Pain Reduction With Intranasal Medications for Extremity Injuries

PRIME
Start date: March 2016
Phase: Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

This study compares the analgesic effect of intranasal sub-dissociative dosing of ketamine and intranasal fentanyl in children presenting to the Emergency Department with acute extremity injuries.

NCT ID: NCT02774499 Active, not recruiting - Pain Clinical Trials

Preoperative Oral Methadone for Patients Undergoing Cardiac Surgery: Reduction of Postoperative Pain

Start date: April 2016
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

Oral medications like gabapentin and acetaminophen are commonly given to patients prior to surgery to provide balanced anaesthesia. Intravenous methadone has been shown to decrease postoperative pain as well as postoperative nausea and vomiting, which are known barriers to discharge. Oral methadone would be a convenient alternative to give as a preoperative medication with its bioavailability approaching 80%. No clinical trials to date have explored the utility of oral methadone as a preoperative analgesic to improve postoperative outcomes. Current literature shows preoperative IV methadone reduces opioid consumption in the perioperative period for cardiac surgeries; therefore, investigators hypothesize that preoperative oral methadone will also reduce postoperative opioid consumption in patients undergoing sternotomy for cardiac surgery.