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Post-surgical Pain clinical trials

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NCT ID: NCT03730350 Not yet recruiting - Post-Surgical Pain Clinical Trials

Perioperative ACT-Based Clinical Hypnosis for Opioid Weaning

Start date: November 15, 2018
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

This randomized-controlled trial (RCT) will evaluate the effectiveness of a pain psychology intervention -- consisting of a hybrid of acceptance and commitment therapy (ACT) and clinical hypnosis intervention -- in reducing opioid consumption after major surgery. Consenting patients undergoing oncology surgeries at Toronto General Hospital (TGH) will be randomly assigned to one of two groups: (1) standard care or (2) standard care plus an ACT/clinical hypnosis intervention for pain management. The hypnosis intervention will be delivered via one session with a psychotherapist prior to surgery, one session with a psychotherapist after surgery, and the provision of audio recordings to guide patients in practicing self-hypnosis. The pain psychology intervention is targeted at reducing pain, as well as pain-related anxiety, distress, sleep disturbance, and functional impairment. The primary goal of the pain psychology intervention is to help patients to feel more comfortable while using less opioid medication in the week after surgery.

NCT ID: NCT03599089 Completed - Post-surgical Pain Clinical Trials

Study of CA-008 in Bunionectomy Patients

Start date: July 9, 2018
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

This is a Phase 2, multi-center, randomized, double-blind, placebo-controlled, parallel design study evaluating a single dose of one of three CA-008 dose levels vs. placebo injected during an elective bunionectomy Bunionectomy to assess post-surgical pain management and the need for rescue medication (oxycodone).

NCT ID: NCT03421522 Terminated - Breast Cancer Clinical Trials

Intercostobrachial Nerve Sparing to Reduce Post-Surgical Pain

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

Sacrifice of the intercostobrachial nerve (ICBN) during surgery is associated with development of persistent post-surgical pain (PPSP), which affects up to 60% of breast cancer surgery patients. A large, definitive trial is needed to establish whether nerve preservation techniques are effective in reducing post-surgical pain after breast cancer surgery. If the effect of ICBN preservation is consistent with observational studies, the absolute reduction of rates of persistent pain would be considerable.The primary objective is to determine the effect of ICBN preservation, versus usual care, on the prevalence and intensity of PPSP at one year after breast cancer surgery involving axillary lymph node dissection (ALND).

NCT ID: NCT03098420 Recruiting - Post Surgical Pain Clinical Trials

Dose Escalation of Dexamethasone to Increase Duration of Transversus Abdominal Plane Block Following Cesarean Section

Start date: July 2016
Phase: Phase 2/Phase 3
Study type: Interventional

The study aims to improve the care of the obstetric population after cesarean section and improve total patient satisfaction by improving post-surgical pain control with the use of dexamethasone in combination with bilateral TAP blocks. The investigators will utilize a dose-escalation of dexamethasone in the TAP block to observe its effects at specific small doses. It is the hope of the investigator that the studied technique would become utilized routinely for the obstetric population following cesarean section. The investigators hope to show that the addition of dexamethasone in bilateral TAP blocks will prolong the duration of the block in a dose-dependent fashion. The investigators hope to improve post-operative pain following cesarean section, increase duration of TAP block with use of dexamethasone, decrease overall pain scores in the first 24-48 hours, and decrease opioid requirements after cesarean section. The primary endpoint will be estimation of duration of TAP block, being assessed within 48 hours after surgery. Secondary endpoints will include pain scores both in PACU and on the floor, average pain scores, time until first opioid administration, total opioid consumption in first 48 hours, use of PONV medications, and overall patient satisfaction.

NCT ID: NCT03047434 Recruiting - Post Surgical Pain Clinical Trials

Characterization of Postoperative Pain in Shoulder Arthroscopy and Knee Arthroscopy and Assessment of the Defense and Veterans Pain Rating Scale for Persistent Pot-Surgical Pain

Purple Rain
Start date: November 9, 2016
Phase: N/A
Study type: Observational

2.1Purpose: The purpose of this study is to describe the chronology of postoperative pain in patients undergoing shoulder, knee, ankle arthroscopy. Further, within this population the predictive validity of the Defense and Veterans Pain Rating Scale will be assessed for persistent post surgical pain. 2.2 Research Design: This is a prospective descriptive correlational design looking to characterize postoperative pain variables across various procedures that historically have significant levels of persistent post-surgical pain. Further, bivariate correlations at different time points will be examined to see how DVPRS along with Pain Assessment Screening Tool and Outcomes Registry (PASTOR) correlates with other measures. 2.3 Methodology/Technical Approach A total goal of 250 participants will be queried regarding their postoperative pain experience following shoulder arthroscopy and knee arthroscopy. Descriptive multidimensional tools (the DVPRS and the electronic Pain Assessment Screening Tool and Outcomes Registry (PASTOR)) will be used preoperative either during their preoperative surgical visit or the day of surgery and extending to 6 months postoperatively. As these tools have been utilized in previous studies for the prediction of persistent post surgical pain, the DVPRS will additionally be evaluated for its predictive validity as it is a short, easy-to-administer, bedside tool.

NCT ID: NCT02807428 Completed - Post-surgical Pain Clinical Trials

Study to Evaluate Safety/Efficacy of a Single Preop Dose of AYX1 Injection to Treat Pain After Knee Replacement Surgery

Start date: February 20, 2017
Phase: Phase 2
Study type: Interventional

The objectives of this study are to evaluate the safety and analgesic efficacy of a single preoperative intrathecal administration of AYX1 Injection in patients undergoing unilateral total knee arthroplasty.

NCT ID: NCT02523235 Completed - Clinical trials for Total Knee Arthroplasty

Effects of Catheter Location on Postoperative Analgesia for Continuous Adductor Canal and Popliteal-Sciatic Nerve Blocks

Start date: August 2015
Phase: Phase 4
Study type: Interventional

Currently, continuous adductor canal and popliteal-sciatic nerve blocks are used commonly for lower extremity post-operative pain control, specifically for total knee arthroplasty and foot/ankle surgery, respectively. A perineural catheter used to infuse local anesthetic for postoperative analgesia may be placed at various locations along the target nerves. Investigations of single-injection peripheral nerve blocks suggest that the onset of the block might be faster with one location over the other; but, the success rates are equivalent. However, remaining unknown is whether there is an optimal location to place a perineural catheter as part of a continuous peripheral nerve block.

NCT ID: NCT02145221 Completed - Post-surgical Pain Clinical Trials

Effects of Music Therapy on the Recovery of Patients Undergoing Spine Surgery

Start date: January 2009
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The investigators are studying music therapy as an incentive and adjunct to a comprehensive spine surgery rehabilitation-recuperation program. Through the use of music therapy psychosocial support is motivated by the clinical use of music. The program will investigate the use of music therapy as an option for managing symptoms associated with spine surgery recovery. The proposed program will investigate the use of music therapy as an integrative treatment within Beth Israel's Department of Spine Surgery.This study will investigate the effects of music therapy in managing spine surgery recuperation and to reduce the intensity and experience of pain. Outcomes will include: Pain (pain medication dosage and patient report) using a CAS Color Analysis Scale and the VAS Pain Rating Scale, level of self-reliance/independence using physical therapy assessment scale, cooperation through evaluating number of times patient declined/accepted services, length of stay, patient satisfaction/patient report, level of kinesiophobia using the Tampa Scale for Kinesiophobia and anxiety/depression using the HADS during the period post-spine surgery.(see attached scales in Appendix section)

NCT ID: NCT01911949 Completed - Post Surgical Pain Clinical Trials

USFIB at the Inguinal Ligament for Total Hip Arthroplasty

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

Hip replacement surgery is one of the most common elective surgeries in Canada and with this surgery, there is considerable pain after the operation. By decreasing the amount of pain after surgery, the patients may be able to move and walk quicker, resulting in easier physiotherapy sessions, shorter hospital stays and may help to avoid adverse outcomes like nausea and vomiting and being overly sedated. By using ultrasound guided femoral nerve block, it may be an alternative for pain management with minimal side effects for patients having hip replacement surgery.

NCT ID: NCT01694199 Terminated - Post-surgical Pain Clinical Trials

A Multicenter, Randomized, Sham-Controlled, Double-Blinded Study to Evaluate the Analgesic Efficacy and Safety of Pulsed Radiofrequency Energy (PRFE) in Bunionectomy Surgery for the Treatment of Post-Operative Pain

Start date: September 2012
Phase: N/A
Study type: Interventional

The clinical study's primary objective is to compare the overall analgesic effect of the Provant Therapy System (test device) to an identical sham device (placebo) in subjects experiencing post-operative pain following first metatarsal bunion surgery. The study hypothesis is that, over the first 72 hours (3 days) after the initial test device treatment, subjects treated with an active test device will show a statistically significant difference (reduction) in pain intensity scores when compared with subjects treated with a sham (placebo) device. Treatment with the test device will continue through the 168 hour (7 day) timepoint. Safety will be followed through 28 days.