View clinical trials related to Post Operative Pain Control.Filter by:
Hip surgery in children is painful and the optimal modality for managing post-operative pain has not been established. This prospective randomized controlled trail compares lumbar plexus catheter (LPC), lumbar epidural catheter (LEC) and continuous patient-controlled analgesia with intravenous morphine (PCA).
75 female patients were randomly allocated into one of three equal groups. Group I(GI) received Dulox 60 mg orally and 100 ml 0.9% sodium chloride solution (NS) intravenous infusion (IVI) over 15 min, group II(GII): received combined Dulox capsule 60 mg orally and Dex 0.1mg/kg mixed with 100 ml NS IVI and group III(GIII) received identical placebo duloxetine capsule and 100 ml NS IVI as a placebo for Dex, 2 hours preoperatively. Patients` vitals, VAS and sedation score were assessed at 30 minutes, 1h, 2 h, 6h and 12h postoperatively. Total pethidine requirements, plasma cortisol, PONV and patient`s satisfaction were recorded.
The purpose of this randomized trial is to examine whether the number of opioid pills prescribed for pain control after Cesarean section has an effect on patient reported pain levels and satisfaction with pain control during recovery. Both groups receive what is considered an adequate number of pills for pain control after an uncomplicated Cesarean delivery. Secondarily, the investigators wish to gather reliable information about the duration of use of opioids for pain control after uncomplicated Cesarean section, and what happens to unused medication. After an uncomplicated Cesarean section, patients will be approached and asked to participate in the study. If the patient agrees, she will be randomly assigned to one of the two study groups and receive a prescription for opioid medication at the time of hospital discharge. At her standard care follow-up visit 10-14 days later, the participant will complete a survey asking questions about her pain levels during recovery, her use of study-related and non-study-related pain medication, and satisfaction with pain control. At that point the patient's participation in the study will end.
The purpose of this study is to compare infraclavicular brachial plexus shot single shot block to continuous catheter nerve block done in adult patients who have under gone surgery to repair distal radius fractures. Visual analogue scores, opioid consumption, quality of recovery and quality of sleep up to 72 hours post operatively will be used for comparison.
The purpose of this study is to compare a single shot block, 24 hours, and 48 hour continuous catheter nerve block done via the adductor canal method in adult patients who have under gone total knee arthroplasty. Visual analogue scores, opioid consumption, time to up and go, ambulation, manual muscle tests, and Tinetti scores up to 72 hours post operatively will be used for comparison.
The study is a prospective, randomized, open-label comparison of a multimodal regimen and a standard, narcotic-based regimen for postoperative pain control in patients undergoing surgery for an operatively indicated, isolated extremity fracture. The investigators will be measuring pain levels, narcotic use, patient satisfaction, patient reported function, adverse events and fracture union. The investigators hypothesize that this multimodal regimen will lead to improved pain, less narcotic use and improved satisfaction as compared to the standard regimen.
To investigate if the use of perioperative neuraxial blockade reduces post-operative mortality and cardiorespiratory events compared to intraoperative general anesthesia AND postoperative IV narcotic analgesia. This is a feasibility study to determine if recruitment and execution of the protocol could be done in a timely manner in a much larger trial