Displaying publications 1 - 20 of 1229 in total

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  1. Yoong FY
    Family Practitioner, 1974;1(5):11-12.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain
  2. Sengupta S
    Family Practitioner, 1974;1(4):5-9.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain
  3. Sengupta S
    Family Practitioner, 1974;1(5):5-10.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain
  4. Ishak NA, Zahari Z, Justine M
    Scientifica (Cairo), 2016;2016:3230427.
    PMID: 27293970 DOI: 10.1155/2016/3230427
    Objective. To determine the effect of strengthening exercises for older people with low back pain (LBP). Methods. This study is a systematic review of experimental study which evaluated the evidence regarding exercises for older people with LBP by using EBSCO Academic Search Premier, EBSCO EconLit, Science Direct, PUBMED, and PEDro from 2006 to 2016. Search strategy for each database was conducted by using keywords such as "low back pain", "older people", and "strengthening exercise". Boolean operators were used to combine keywords and manual exclusion was conducted to verify studies which met the inclusion criteria. The articles reviewed were evaluated and critically appraised by using PEDro scale and SPSS version 20 was used to analyze the data. Results. Three articles were found regarding strengthening exercise for older people with LBP whereas one study was conducted on multicomponent exercise. The mean, standard deviation, and variance of the PEDro score of all the studies were 5.67, 2.33, and 1.528, respectively. Overall, the qualities of all studies reviewed were fair. Two articles showed significant results when compared to control group (p < 0.05). Conclusions. Strengthening exercise is a beneficial treatment for older people with LBP in reducing pain intensity, disability, and improved functional performances.
    Matched MeSH terms: Low Back Pain*
  5. Karpal S
    Family Practitioner, 1978;3:24-26.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain; Abdominal Pain
  6. Lim KJ
    Family Practitioner, 1983;6(2):11-14.
    Matched MeSH terms: Chest Pain; Pain
  7. Sivananthan KS
    Family Practitioner, 1984;7:38-42.
    Matched MeSH terms: Low Back Pain*
  8. Chaudakshetrin P, Cardosa MS, Goh CR, Javier FO, Musba AMT, Prateepavanich P, et al.
    Pain, 2020 09;161 Suppl 1:S87-S94.
    PMID: 33090741 DOI: 10.1097/j.pain.0000000000001871
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain Clinics*; Pain Management*
  9. Khan SA
    Family Practitioner, 1977;2:92-93.
    Matched MeSH terms: Low Back Pain
  10. Mohan V, Paungmali A, Sitilertpisan P
    J Bodyw Mov Ther, 2018 01;22(1):11-12.
    PMID: 29332732 DOI: 10.1016/j.jbmt.2017.03.017
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain Measurement*; Low Back Pain*; Chronic Pain
  11. Loh KY
    Family Physician, 2005;13(3):13-14.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pelvic Pain
  12. Cardosa MS
    Med J Malaysia, 2006 Jun;61(2):139-41.
    PMID: 16898301
    Pain remains as one of the most common reasons for visits to a doctor. The paper by Zalinawati et all published in this issue of the Journal confirmed this in two primary care settings, showing that a complaint of pain was recorded in almost a third of patients, similar to the prevalence reported in European studies.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain/diagnosis; Pain Measurement; Pain Management*
  13. Ngeow WC, Chai WL
    Singapore Med J, 2019 07;60(7):383.
    PMID: 31378826 DOI: 10.11622/smedj.2019078
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain; Pain Management*
  14. Salim AS
    HPB Surg, 1997;10(5):269-77.
    PMID: 9298380
    This review describes some of the mechanisms which are thought to be important in the causation of pain in chronic pancreatitis. Both medical and surgical techniques for treating this pain are described.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain/etiology; Pain Management*
  15. Krishnan RB
    Family Practitioner, 1976;2:33-35.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain
  16. Teng CL, Kamil MA, Abu Hassan Z
    Family Physician, 2005;13:2-4.
    Matched MeSH terms: Pain
  17. Haneline MT, Cooperstein R
    J Chiropr Med, 2009 Dec;8(4):143-55.
    PMID: 19948305 DOI: 10.1016/j.jcm.2009.08.003
    OBJECTIVE: The purpose of this study was to determine the feasibility of a chiropractic practice-based research network to investigate the treatment of acute neck pain (ANP) and to report resulting findings.
    METHODS: Participating chiropractors recruited sequentially presenting ANP patients on their initial visit to the office. Patients were treated by the chiropractors using their usual methods. Data were prospectively collected by having patients complete the Neck Disability Index, Characteristic Pain Intensity score, and a patient satisfaction questionnaire. Questionnaires were completed during routine office visits at baseline and then at weeks 1, 2, 4, 8, and 26, either in the office or by mail.
    RESULTS: Ten chiropractors supplied data on 99 patients. The number of cases contributed by each of the participating chiropractors ranged from 1 to 54, with a mean (SD) of 9.2 (10.5). Mean (SD) Neck Disability Index scores were 36 (17.9) at baseline and 9.8 (12.2) at the final evaluation; the Characteristic Pain Intensity scores were initially 55.3 (20.4) and were 24.5 (21.5) at the final evaluation. Transient minimal adverse effects were reported by chiropractors for only 7 (7.8%) patients. No serious adverse reactions were reported.
    CONCLUSION: The practice-based research methodology used in this study appears to be a feasible way to investigate chiropractic care for ANP, and its methodologies could be used to plan future research.
    Matched MeSH terms: Neck Pain*
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