This major report is long and detailed, so I covered most of it in three long posts:
- HHS Report on Pain Mgmt Best Practices – part 1
- HHS Report on Pain Mgmt Best Practices – part 2
- HHS Report on Pain Mgmt Best Practices – part 3
If you’re interested in a particular section of the report, below is the full article outline with links to each section:
2.1 Approaches to Pain Management
2.2.2 Overdose Prevention Education and Naloxone
2.4.1 Perioperative Management of Chronic Pain Patients
2.5 Behavioral Health Approaches
2.5.1 Access to Psychological Interventions
2.5.2 Chronic Pain Patients With Mental Health and Substance Use Comorbidities
2.6 Complementary and Integrative Health
2.7.1 Unique Issues Related to Pediatric Pain Management
2.7.3 Unique Issues Related to Pain Management in Women
2.7.5 Chronic Relapsing Pain Conditions
2.7.7 Health Disparities in Racial and Ethnic Populations, Including African-Americans, Latinos, American Indians, and Alaska Natives
2.7.8 Military Personnel and Veterans
3.3.2 Insurance Coverage for Complex Management Situations
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That was a heckuva a thing to slog your way through: I tip my hat to you.
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Thanks for the kudos! Only another research-oriented person would know how much work this is.
I’m currently working on another topic involving reams of study articles: anti-NGF factors for pin – a dangerous foray into alterations of many-faceted, multi-functional biochemical factors, in my opinion. I’ll be curious what you think when I post it.
And it takes someone like me to throw his hands up and say WHAT? It took me two tries to get thru a basic course on statistics – long forgotten now. I’ll have to rely on you and Red Lawhorne for that (smile).
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Reblogged this on Starvin Larry.
I like to report a doctor the leave drug test in the restroom I had 2 surgery in my neck and low back and I lost my meds because it was tampered with I don’t want it to happen to someone else it’s not right that i have to suffer because the person tampered with my drug test I need my meds back I’m hurting all the time
You can report a doctor to your state medical board if you were abandoned without arranging for further care.
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