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All Interventional Pain Management Articles

Cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES) can be used to treat chronic pain patients. Author presents experience with 5 patients who had CES.
Intradermal Botulinum Toxin in painful dysfunction of the muscles of mastication (MMD) suggest an excellent ability of BTX-A to reduce nocioceptive symptoms by mechanism(s) other than motor inhibition of muscle contraction.
A trialing protocol before initiation of long-term ziconotide intrathecal therapy is presented.
Iontophoresis has been shown to effectively manage painful symptoms associated with superficial tissue structures in a wide variety of patients.
Cranial electrotherapy stimulation studies demonstrate that this modality is effective, safe, and easy to use as a stand-alone or complementary, cost effective, non-medication treatment for the management of pain.
This article explains cranial electrotherapy stimulation in the treatment of mild traumatic brain injury. Article also includes case summary discussions.
A review of of BTX-A including a discussion of its mode of action and case studies illustrating its use in treatment of a variety of pain conditions.
The high efficacy of cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES) and lack of side effects make this an excellent option for the treatment of depression, alone or in combination with antidepressants.
Is local or heavy sedation safer for intraspinal injections? A review of clinical arguments regarding sedation in certain interventional procedures and its ramifications for patient safety.
Cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES) is an effective, established treatment for insomnia that avoids polypharmacy interactions for pain patients taking medications while simultaneously reducing anxiety, depression, and pain.
Retrospective case studies in intrathecal drug therapy patients with severe chronic pain demonstrate the safety and efficacy of ziconotide in improving pain management while reducing (or even halting) oral and intrathecal narcotic pain medications.
Cranial electrotherapy stimulation (CES) is a safe, efficacious, cost-effective intervention for addictions. As such, CES should be added to all addiction treatment programs.
Minimally-invasive electrical nerve stimulation of the greater and/or lesser occipital nerves may be extremely effective in treating refractory migraine.
This second article, of a two-part series on the efficacy of Cranial Electrotherapy Stimulation (CES) in treating depression, reviews the results of meta-analysis conducted on CES studies.
SCS Treatment Of Painful Diabetic Peripheral Neuropathy
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