Pain management

    Page 6 of 50 - About 500 Essays
  • Fibromyalgia Research Paper

    is immense pain throughout a person’s body with incapacitating fatigue, melancholy, and tension. A person will have a reduced pain threshold or tender spots. Over 12 million people have been diagnosed with fibromyalgia, most are women between the ages of 25 and 60. Men are less likely to get this ailment than women. It can lie dormant in a man or woman 's body until a traumatic event triggers it. Fibromyalgia syndrome is a common and chronic ailment characterized by sizable muscle pain,…

    Words: 2300 - Pages: 10
  • Argumentative Essay: Doctors Should Have The Right To Die

    burned through and she fell to the ground. She was still alive, but was feeling the worst pain imaginable since she had suffered 3rd and 4th degree burns that covered 95% of her body. Jennifer begged the EMTs to let her die, but instead she was flown to a burn center and stayed there for one year until she died from infection. Medical personnel described Jennifer’s pain as the most agonizing physical pain they had ever witnessed. And since permanently sedating her…

    Words: 2347 - Pages: 10
  • Biophysical Medical Model

    comparison of the Biosocial model of care and the Biomedical model of care, for patients near or expecting death. According to the work of Kearney and Dorothee, it is suggested that demonstrating hospitality in the sense of interpreting pain is less successful than ‘hosting’ pain. Hospitality in this case is portrayed in Christianity; it is said to be an attribute of God, and can be defined as the quality or disposition of receiving and treating guests and strangers in a warm friendly generous…

    Words: 799 - Pages: 4
  • Physician Assisted Suicide Research

    reasons for choosing assisted suicide were a “decreasing ability to participate in activities that made life enjoyable,” a “loss of autonomy,” and a “loss of dignity.” 72% of those who chose assisted suicide had cancer (Harkness). There is a lot of pain they go through towards the end and eventually they 're not able to do anything besides stay in bed before they eventually pass away traumatically. For those who do choose the lethal dose, one third will end up not taking it and allowing the…

    Words: 799 - Pages: 4
  • Thermodynamic Approach In Ambulatory Care

    SECTION 2: NON-PHARMACOLOGIC APPROACHES TO CHRONIC PERSISTENT PAIN Abstract: Non-pharmacological therapies have become a vital part of treating CPP. The combination of both non-pharmacological and pharmacological therapies is termed multi modal. In general non-pharmacological measures are used to augment and complement pharmacological treatments. They can be classified as non-invasive or invasive methods. They include physical, cognitive, behavioral or complementary therapies. Clinicians should…

    Words: 866 - Pages: 4
  • Critical Review Example

    The abstract of the article titled“ Comorbid Chronic Pain and Depression: Patients Perspectives on Empathy” written by Elizabeth A. Sternke, PhD, MS (Sociology), MS (Anthropology), Kathleen Abrahamson, PhD, RN, Matthew J. Bair, MD, MS is found clearly on the first page, clear to the audience understanding and view. The article is opened with an immediate positive outcome of studies relating to empathy researched by other nurses and doctors. The focus of the study is easily located within the…

    Words: 1790 - Pages: 8
  • Acute Pain Case Study

    Pain is one of the most common complaints that nurses treat (Brunner, Suddarth & Smeltzer, 2008). Despite the existence of many pharmacological and nonpharmacological pain management strategies, eighty six percent of children experience severe pain two days after a tonsillectomy (Dorkham, Chalkiadis, Sternberg & Davidson, 2013). This essay will explore the concept of acute pain, and its potential nursing management strategies in relation to a three year old undergoing a tonsillectomy. The main…

    Words: 934 - Pages: 4
  • Case Study On Physician Assisted Suicide

    Think that it would help the situation, but it didn’t last. She tells the hospice physician that she is frustrated by her pain and exhaustion. In this situation, hospice helps with her condition by taking care of the needs and helping her the best way they could. Hospice wanted to have the pain monitored and under control. Pain management was an issue being that she was in pain a lot. To end the suffering that she is having I think they should comply with her wishes. Many physicians do not want…

    Words: 974 - Pages: 4
  • Barriers To Pain

    Patient-related barriers to pain management Intro Pain is one of the most common symptoms of cancer, and one of the most challenging subjects for health professionals including Radiation Therapists to address when treating patients. It is important to recognise that pain is ‘an intensely personal experience with biological, psychological and social components’, which is entirely subjective to the person who experiences it. Despite the development of “novel analgesics and updated pain…

    Words: 1612 - Pages: 7
  • Depression In Physical Therapy

    depression in the Physical Therapy world are patients who have chronic pain, slower recovery times, and those with a loss of body function. Depression can also be associated with the fear of pain, perceived disability, and poor rehabilitation outcomes” (O’Sullivan, Schmitz, & Fulk, 2014). In patients with low back pain, depression is said to be onset by physical disability (Haggman, Maher, & Refshauge, 2004). The severe pain that some patients endure makes them unable to interact and maintain…

    Words: 1370 - Pages: 6
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