View clinical trials related to Pain.Filter by:
The use of lidocaine, as an anesthetic drug, during implantation of an implantable cardioverter-defibrillator(ICD)will not result in a clinically significant alteration of the defibrillation threshold during ICD placement.
This parallel, assessor blind, placebo-controlled, stratified, randomized study will investigate the effects of everyday pain on cognition and mobility in otherwise healthy individuals.
In many countries, caesarean section (CS) rates have been increasing. The international literature is unclear regarding the analgesic efficacy of the transversus abdominis plane block (TAPB) after a CS. In particular, no clinical trials exist in which the correct method of performing this block has been matched with the obtained analgesic effect after a CS. The primary goal of the study was to determine whether a correctly performed ultrasound-guided TAPB (USG-TAPB) could provide patients who underwent a CS with better control of acute postoperative pain during the first 72 hours after surgery
The combination of subarachnoid anaesthesia (SAB) and continuous local wound infiltration (LCWI) with a consistent amount of local anaesthetics could prevent central sensitization through an additive or synergistic effect because it can maintain continuous inhibition of nociceptive afferents
Liposomal bupivacaine or placebo will be administered at the end of a transobturator midurethral sling to determine if there is a difference in a patient's perceived postoperative pain.
Cervical incompetence complicates approximately 1 in 500 pregnancies . Those women with cervical incompetence are at risk for second trimester spontaneous abortion and preterm labor. Cervical cerclage reduces these risks but must be performed under general or neuraxial anesthesia. Some anesthesiologists prefer neuraxial anesthesia, as it reduces fetal exposure to medications and avoids the risks associated with loss of maternal airway reflexes under general anesthesia. Spinal anesthesia, in particular, has the added advantage of being technically simple while still providing a rapid, dense sensory block. For cerclage placement, patients require a sensory block from the T10 to S4 dermatome in order to cover sensation from the cervix as well as the vagina and perineum. Patients presenting for cerclage under spinal anesthesia pose a dosing challenge given the physiologic changes associated with pregnancy. As women progress with their pregnancy, they require lower doses of intrathecal local anesthetic to achieve similar block level. Multiple studies have demonstrated that these changes start during the second trimester. Inadequate sensory coverage with a spinal anesthetic typically necessitates conversion to general anesthesia, causing additional time wasted and added risk to the patient and fetus. Anecdotally, this is the reason why some anesthesiologists choose general anesthesia for patients undergoing cerclage over a spinal anesthetic. As there is currently no literature determining the correct dosage for these patients, we propose a dose-response study to determine the ED90 of intrathecal lidocaine for adequate anesthesia for elective cervical cerclage placement.The findings of this study will help determine the minimum dose of intrathecal lidocaine necessary to provide adequate spinal anesthesia for cervical cerclage for 90% of women. This will help decrease the frequency of inadequate anesthesia for cervical cerclage.
This study utilizes the Medication DNA Insight™ tests for pain and mental health medications. We are testing the pain and mental health medications commonly used in pain treatment. Subjects will give a sample of saliva that will be tested for the metabolism of the different medications. Consented providers will be given the results of the test and can determine whether to change the subject's medication regimen. Providers and subjects will be ask to complete surveys both pre and post visits. The purpose is to examine provider and patient satisfaction, confidence and certainty of using the test results.
In 2011, 38.6 million hospital stays occurred in the United States at a cost of $387.2 billion. 47.9 percent involved hospitalizations during which surgical procedures were performed. Orthopedic procedures constituted the most frequently performed and most costly of operating room procedures. As the healthcare climate in the United States continues to change, there is a trend towards providing effective care in a fiscally conservative manner. Central to this strategy is the shift towards increasing ambulatory surgical procedures from surgeries requiring post-operative admission for patients. While savings to hospitals and third-party payers are implied, there may be an unrecognized increase in financial, physical, and psychosocial post-operative costs to patients undergoing ambulatory surgery and to their caregivers. Rawal et al., and McGarth and colleagues have found that patients undergoing orthopedic procedures had moderate to severe post-operative pain. We propose to present a survey to patients and their caregivers before surgery and at multiple timepoints post-operatively to acquire information on the impacts of ambulatory orthopedic surgery. In addition to assessing post-operative pain, this study serves to examine various other possible burdens to patients that have not been previously evaluated in this patient population. REFERENCES McGarth B, Elgendy H, Chung F, Kamming D, Curti B, King S. Thirty percent of patients have a moderate to severe pain 24 hr after ambulatory surgery: a survey of 5,703 patients. Can J Anesth. 2004; 51:886-891. Rawal N, Hylander J, Nydahl P, Olofsson I, Gupta A. Survey of postoperative analgesia following ambulatory surgery. Acta Anesthesiol Scand. 1997; 41:1017-1022.
This is a double blind, randomized, controlled study. The sedationist performing the sedation procedure will inject the appropriate amount of either a 1% Lidocaine solution or a placebo before the administration of Propofol. A research staff will observe the patient simultaneously with the induction of Propofol to determine the patient's pain level, as measured by the Face, Legs, Activity, Cry, Consolability (FLACC) scale. The parent will then be asked to rate the child's discomfort using the visual analog scale. The purpose of this study is to determine the efficacy of premedication with 1% Lidocaine in decreasing the burning sensation caused by intravenous Propofol.
The purpose of this study is to assess analgesic efficacy of ASP3662 relative to placebo in subjects with painful diabetic peripheral neuropathy (PDPN) as well as assess the safety and tolerability of ASP3662 relative to placebo. The analgesic effect is evaluated by measuring percent responders, change in daily worst pain score, change in average daily pain score, Patient Global Impression of Change (PGIC) and Clinical Global Impression of Change (CGIC).