Search results for "Pain management"


 
Results 1 - 10 of about 98 for "Pain management".

Non-opioid pain management regimen may reduce costs, length of stay, overall opioid use | ACP Hospitalist Weekly | ACP Hospitalist

Gastrointestinal surgical patients treated with a non-opioid pain management regimen had less overall opioid use and shorter length of stay and incurred fewer hospital costs than those treated with an opioid-based regimen, a new analysis found.

Letter from the Editor | ACP Hospitalist

This month's issue includes articles on new approaches to pain management, use of penicillin, conference coverage from CHEST 2016, and more

Changing approaches to pain | ACP Hospitalist

Treating inpatients' pain is challenging in an opioid addiction epidemic.

May 7, 2014 | ACP Hospitalist Weekly | ACP Hospitalist

ACP Hospitalist provides hospital-based physicians with news and information about the practice of hospital medicine.

Morpheus | ACP Hospitalist

For thousands of years, ancient civilizations in Asia Minor have been cultivating the opium poppy.

May 2, 2018 | ACP Hospitalist Weekly | ACP Hospitalist

ACP Hospitalist provides hospital-based physicians with news and information about the practice of hospital medicine.

Managing pain in orthopedic patients takes awareness, finesse | ACP Hospitalist

Tips on using analgesics, opioids and the latest delivery methods.

April 11, 2018 | ACP Hospitalist Weekly | ACP Hospitalist

ACP Hospitalist provides hospital-based physicians with news and information about the practice of hospital medicine.

Surgical comanagement done right | ACP Hospitalist

With no clear definition of surgical comanagement, it's no wonder that hospitalists disagree on which patients should be comanaged, how arrangements should be structured, and whether the whole movement toward comanagement is a boon or bane for

Non-opioid combo offers similar pain control to 3 opioid combos in ED after 2 hours | ACP Hospitalist Weekly | ACP Hospitalist

Patients with moderate to severe acute extremity pain were randomly assigned to receive ibuprofen and acetaminophen, oxycodone and acetaminophen, hydrocodone and acetaminophen, or codeine and acetaminophen.

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