This article describes the experiences of older people living with chronic pain due to spinal deformities, especially in the Chilean context. This paper is a qualitative study that describes how pain affects the quality of life of elderly people in Chile and explains the results in Chile's cultural and social contexts. The research provides insight into how chronic pain affects the quality of life of the subjects from a cultural / context-related perspective.
Self-classification of pain and pain - related disability in elderly people with spinal deformities in Chile: a qualitative study on the effects of chronic pain on the quality of life of older people.
After a semi-structured interview, five main categories emerged, and it was found that patients with acute pain in this group used sensory words more frequently, while patients with chronic pain used them more frequently in the affective assessment group. ADL deficits and chronic pain in people with spinal cord deformities: systematic review and meta-analysis of literature. A qualitative study on the effects of chronic and acute back pain on patients "quality of life shows a strong correlation between the number of pain-related disabilities and the frequency of acute or chronic symptoms. Use and effectiveness of medical interventions to reduce the burden of chronic pain: the role of clinical interventions in providing additional resources and networks to support patients.
However, much research has been invested in the development of measurement methods for assessing chronic pain in dogs and, more recently, in cats. This article describes the pain scales currently available for dogs and a visual analog scale used by owners to measure their dogs "pain levels. ADL deficits in people with spinal cord deformities: a systematic review and meta-analysis of literature described in the Journal of the American Academy of Neurological Surgeons (2011).
This study was designed to investigate changes in psychosocial factors and pain perception associated with the use of pain scales in the treatment of chronic pain in people with spinal cord deformities. The aim of this study is to investigate the relationship between clinical pain management and the effects of the pain scale using a longitudinal approach in a large group of patients with chronic spinal cord disease.
In our sample, 94% of patients with chronic pain reported at least moderate pain, and nearly 60% reported severe or very severe pain. However, there is no study that looks at chronic pain and considers the impact of the pain scale on clinical pain management in people with spinal cord disease.
If a special pain scoring system were applied to dogs and cats, it could make a significant difference in open access behavior and symptoms of spinal cord disease. Containment of differences in pain levels in dogs, cats and humans: a systematic review and meta-analysis.
In other words, simply telling the Social Security Administration that you have chronic pain is not enough. If you believe that your chronic pain is debilitating, you can be identified by Social Security even if your symptoms appear normal. Some people with chronic pain are able to manage their pain as they were before the onset of the pain, but not all do it.
I mentioned that chronic pain is a major cause of disability and is responsible for a high social and financial burden, as the consequences for the health system and society in general are costly. Chronic pain can also be difficult to obtain disability benefits when applied for because of multiple medical impairments. Chronic pain is not a disability that can automatically qualify for disability benefits, but it is included in the disability list of people with disabilities such as Alzheimer's.
Chronic pain can also affect emotional state and social relationships, as older people are no longer able to engage in physical activities they have done in the past. The fear of the elderly about what their chronic pain condition might mean for them increases their anxiety, and this fear often leads patients with chronic pain to avoid activities that can exacerbate the pain and disability. Reduced mobility: The pain of the elderly can be exacerbated by the fear that pain or impairment will be so severe that they will no longer be able to carry out their daily activities.
There are a number of symptoms associated with chronic pain and depression that can be wrongly attributed to the ageing process, such as anxiety, depression, anxiety disorder and irritability.
Chronic pain in women, who are more likely than men to have depression and anxiety disorders, has been reported to play an important role in predicting disability after five years. The study included a cohort of 1,843 women between the ages of 40 and 65.
Ten elderly people suffered from chronic pain and semi-structured interviews were conducted to understand their living conditions in the Chilean context. In the face of chronic spinal cord disorders such as arthritis, spinal malformations, osteoarthritis or spinal cord injury, the study participants said they tried to maintain a positive mental attitude and developed coping strategies to alleviate the pain of daily life.