How Digital Technology is Helping Patients Manage Chronic Pain | PainScale >
For Patients & Professionals
Selfie medicine: Phone apps push people to take their pills | by Carla K. Johnson | 28 March 2018
FREE Apps! 7 free walking apps | sourced from British Heart Foundation Newsletter | 25 March 2018
Free E-book: Inviting Patients to the Center of Drug Development | ZS … Read More A few FREE Health apps & e-books
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Originally posted on BACK PAIN BLOG UK…:
Like most Brits, I am a true advocate of our amazing NHS. Where else can you just arrive and get treated so well? But as recent news suggests the NHS are under so much pressure that it’s difficult to make ends meet, which is something I have experienced…
The Human Pain Research group based at Salford Royal is trying to develop new technologies that can measure and treat changes in the brain that might contribute to chronic pain.
The research team are exploring a new approach aimed at reducing the unpleasantness of pain for people living with fibromyalgia and/or osteoarthritis using sound stimulation.… Read More Are you interested in #research? Would like to get more involved, or know what research is going on around you?
‘Stress Resources specializes in providing individuals and organizations with strategic, sustainable tools to build resilience and mindfulness. Our goal is to empower your creativity, productivity and leadership’ … Read More Summer 2018 Newsletter from Stress Resources | Pamela Ressler | July 2018
‘Rosacea breeds low self-esteem, which in turn leads to social isolation.1 Historically, rosacea was thought to be a sign of psychiatric illness or alcoholism, which only contributes to existing poor perceptions of the disease.1 Anxiety associated with rosacea creates a vicious cycle, as embarrassment tends to exacerbate the physical blushing associated with the disorder.1’… Read More The Psychosocial Impact of Rosacea: Should Dermatologists Be Concerned? | Suzanne Bujara | Dermatology Advisor | 22 May 2018 | aimed at PROFESSIONALS
Another important finding was that listening to music made participants feel less disabled by their condition and more in control of their pain. It did not appear to matter whether individuals listened to their favourite music or relaxing music selected by the researchers.… Read More Tune in: How Listening to Music Improves Fibromyalgia | Katarina Zulak ~ Skillfully Well & Painfully Aware | 4 August 2017