The Pain Project, representing people who suffer from chronic pain—and those who care for them, has produced a chronic pain patient self-management resource, What Chronic Pain Is and How to Manage It.
Beverly Thorn, PhD, our Clinical Research Advisor, provides a Quick Affirmation for Patients with Chronic Pain
There is a correlation between intense, success oriented, achieving and usually very accomplished individuals and the severity of their pain.
Chronic pain in the pediatric and adolescent population is becoming increasingly prevalent.
Dr. Danielle Ofri, an associate professor of medicine at NYU, shares her stories as a primary care physician and writer who has been analyzing the healing power of connecting with patients.
More and more, forward-thinking physicians are viewing chronic pain not simply as a symptom, but rather as its own unique disease.
Chronic pain has become a leading cause of disability and a major public health problem. Healthcare providers are prescribing opioids at an alarming rate.
In many ways, your brain is similar to your computer's central processing unit, or CPU. It’s where all sensory inputs from the body are received, interpreted and stored, and it gives instructions on what to do with this information.
The huge advances in brain imaging techniques in the last few decades have shifted our appreciation of chronic pain conditions and has opened the door for new and exciting treatment strategies.