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All Nutraceutical Articles

The United States is in the midst of a public health challenge with regard to chronic pain. Given the intensifying focus on opioids, and the grim statistics on patient visits with regard to pain, practitioners throughout the spectrum of health care often feel overwhelmed by the challenges related to effective pain management.
Migraine patients are increasingly turning to complementary and alternative medicine (CAM) for therapy. Therefore, clinicians who treat headache patients should gain a basic understanding of the efficacy and safety of these therapies.
Editor of Practical Pain Management says that discussion about diet and nutritional recommendations for patients with pain has been glaringly absent from pain journals, meetings, and teachings.
Practical Pain Management surveyed our editorial board members and asked them what type of nutritional advice they give to their patients with chronic pain.
Vitamin D deficiencies in pain patients is discussed in this article. This condition, associated with muscle weakness, myopathy, and, consequently, musculoskeletal pain, was found to be prevalent in the patient population studied.
Research and practice have found that increased intake of the amino acid substrates of the three key pain modulating neurotransmitters can often provide noticeable benefits within a few days. Article review this possible way to help chronic pain patients.
Article discusses a precursor amino acid therapy and how it directly applies to pain management.
Nutritional supplements can help patients with chronic pain manage their pain. Read on to find out exactly what nutritional supplements can help with chronic pain management.
Case studies demonstrate that oral intake of omega-3 polyunsaturated fatty acids from pharmaceutical-grade fish oil supplements results in pain and functional improvement in patients with neuropathic pain.
According to a comprehensive review of the clinical research evidence, helping certain patients overcome chronic musculoskeletal pain and fatigue syndromes may be as simple, well-tolerated, and inexpensive as a daily supplement of vitamin D.