Administering analgesia sublingually is a suitable option for children with acute abdominal pain in the emergency department
Acta Paediatrica,Volume 0, Issue ja, -Not available-.
Publication date: Available online 25 May 2020Source: Pharmacological ResearchAuthor(s): Qianqian Liu, Xiaoxiao Yao, Shuohui Gao, Rui Li, Bingjin Li, Wei Yang, Ranji Cui
Publication date: Available online 24 May 2020Source: Pharmacological ResearchAuthor(s): Li Wan, Zuofan Li, Tongtong Liu, Xuhui Chen, Qiaoqiao Xu, Wenlong Yao, Chuanhan Zhang, Yue Zhang
BACKGROUND: Changes in body representations (body image and/or body schema) have been reported in several chronic musculoskeletal pain syndromes, but rarely in patients with neuropathic pain and never in patients with spinal cord injury (SCI)-related pain....
AbstractPurpose of ReviewTo offer a fresh perspective on the evolving management of salivary gland disease by introducing a sequence of articles organized by a classification system grouping disorders by etiology.Recent FindingsSialendoscopy has been successful in improving the management of salivary gland disease. This endoscopic approach to imaging and instrumentation of the salivary duct system has been a focal point of recent discussion. The overall management of salivary pain and swelling as well as xerostomia and sialorrhea has improved through additional treatment options including increased application non-surgical...
ConclusionAlthough the clinical benefit of omalizumab in asthma and chronic spontaneous urticaria (CSU) has been established in several clinical trials, there are very little data about its effect on severe VKC. In addition to few previously reported cases we can report the rapid effectiveness of omalizumab in VKC clinically and in terms of quality of life. Randomized trials are needed to include omalizumab in third-line treatment of VKC for prevention of visual impairment and further sequelae such as corneal damage.
This article aims to describe the anatomical and technical aspects of various regional techniques used for fracture hip and hip surgery. We reviewed the commonly used nerve blocks, interfascial plane blocks and current evidence of their utility in hip fracture patients.Recent FindingsFascia iliaca compartment block (FICB) and femoral nerve block (FNB) are the most commonly used nerve blocks for providing pain relief for hip fracture patients. Supra-inguinal FICB has more consistent spread to all nerves and can enable better pain control. Both the FICB and FNB have shown analgesic efficacy with reduced pain scores, opioid s...
ConclusionsThe qualitative and quantitative measurements used in this study demonstrated good to excellent inter-examiner reliability. Correlation with clinical findings is necessary to establish the utility of these measurements in clinical practice.