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Back to the future

February 12th, 2009

Let’s get the pun out of the way and clear the decks for action. Backs help us stand up and move around. If they get injured, you need to know how best to cope if your back is to carry that body of yours into the future without you falling over. So what are the key words here? You have to understand what is happening to you physically. The old cliché is, “prevention is better than cure” - that means avoiding the injury in the first place or preventing it from getting worse. Then you have to find the best balance between self-help and treatment. As Charles Dickens says in the first sentence of David Copperfield, the question is, “Whether I shall turn out to be the hero of my own life.” You have the choices to make if your back is injured. You can either rise to the challenge or become an invalid. That sounds a bit harsh, doesn’t it? But we need to keep this real. If you are injured, getting better is only the first step. Once back on your feet, you should be planning how to avoid future problems. Pain comes back. Those of you reading this may have back pain for the first time, or you may have been receiving treatment for years. Either way, you want the best chance of physical rehabilitation without the pain coming back. Read the rest of this entry »

The best way to prevent pain

February 6th, 2009

The mind can be your best friend. It can also be your worst enemy. Have you noticed how quickly some people become invalids? One minute they are walking around as if nothing is wrong. The next moment, they are lying flat on their backs with determination written all over their faces, “Nothing is ever going to get me to move again.” They are victims of their own pain. The journey into immobility starts with a twinge. They pause and perhaps give the affected bit a quick rub before moving on. For a while, nothing happens, then the twinge comes back just a little more strongly. This time, they do more than pause. They start worrying. That really hurt. “What was I doing?” They decide not to do that again, just in case. . . When the pain comes back, they add something else to their list of things to avoid. By the time they have finished, all movement is forbidden. When they move, it hurts. Fear affects people, changing the way they behave. Read the rest of this entry »

After they cut you open, then what?

January 29th, 2009

The human body is a remarkable piece of machinery. If you run your car into a wall, that pretty much ends the car. But the body inside as the driver can repair itself. Given time, cuts heal, bones knit back together again. It will probably hurt like Hell but, so long as you know it’s all going to get back to what it was, you bear it all. Pain is really just a state of mind. Once you have it under control or you can manage it, you can get on with your life. Science fiction is full of aliens and robots that do the same, repair themselves, but it’s an almost instantaneous reaction. The human wannabe hero shoots the alien which pauses for a moment, looking with some surprise at the hole the bullet has made. Then, with a shrug of the shoulders and a slightly apologetic smile, the flesh simply closes again and the alien eats the hero. Yet everyday, people trade on this same ability. Surgeons tell people, “Look, we’ll knock you unconscious with gas, cut you open and make repairs. With a few stitches, the wound will be closed. It will all be alright.” And, surprisingly, most of the time it is. Except, what happens to the pain? When you cut people open and start hacking away inside, there has to be some reaction when you wake up. Right? Read the rest of this entry »

Is massage rubbing people up the right way?

December 15th, 2008

Over the last ten or so years, there has been a significant increase in the popularity of massage, particularly among the baby boomers who are determined to defy the passage of time and stay active. The question of interest to all of us is whether we should simply reach for ultram or an equivalent painkiller when we feel aches and pains, or should we follow the advice of our elders (and betters) and have a professional give us a regular rubdown? Read the rest of this entry »

What to do about back pain?

October 24th, 2008

In almost all cases, back pain is nothing to worry about. It often comes because we sit or turn awkwardly, or lift something a little too heavy for us. Over a week or so, it then slowly goes away. If you go back twenty years, the standard recommendation was that you rest. This is now accepted as wrong. In fact, you need to maintain as normal a lifestyle as possible, staying active and working through the pain. If that pain becomes more than a background distraction, the drug of choice is ultram to relieve the discomfort and allow you to continue moving around. Only if the pain persists or grows more acute should you worry and see your local healthcare provider. Read the rest of this entry »

Let’s hear what Pain has to say

October 2nd, 2008

Sometimes the name of an academic periodical is just so “right” it needs no further explanation. In this case, we are interested in the August issue of Pain. Told you so! Anyway, Boston University has been researching the number of people in the U.S. who take opioid painkillers including Ultram. Their results show a higher rate of usage than found in earlier studies. This may be explained by differences in research methods or a change in the honesty of those surveyed or the actual usage may have increased. As it is, the random telephone survey of more than 19,000 adults finds that more than 4m Americans regularly take opioids. In any given week, some 10m adults are likely to take a strong painkiller. Read the rest of this entry »

Is this something we should talk about?

September 12th, 2008

September is a busy month. The holidays have come to an end and everyone is getting back to work. That means a lot of catching up to do as you get back into the rhythm of life. But, for an increasingly large percentage of the U.S. population, work is just one more battleground where they have to fight pain. And when they do find the time to go see their local health provider, they are faced by an authority figure under time pressure to get them into and out of the room as fast as possible. Summoning the courage to sit there and describe the extent of their pain takes courage. Read the rest of this entry »

Managing pain

August 20th, 2008

In the short-term, pain is bearable but, if it persists, it can become the cause of a new range of problems. You may get into trouble at work because you cannot now do the same physical activities or you find it hard to concentrate. It may be more difficult to get a good night’s sleep and this may make you tired and irritable. Life may no longer have the same quality. The first thing to do is to talk to your health provider. There are excellent drugs available like ultram to offer pain relief. There are also an impressive range of alternative therapies for managing the pain.
Read the rest of this entry »

Pain, pain, go away! Don’t come back another day!

August 4th, 2008

One of the strange things about writing is working out what we take for granted. The problem is judging how much to explain. Sometimes, we explain everything as in the “for dummies” series of books. That’s everything you didn’t know about most things in big yellow packages. So here I am writing about ultram as the best painkiller, and then I realized I might be assuming that everyone knows all there is to know about pain — other than it hurts, of course. To fill in the gaps, I therefore offer the following quick guide (with my humble apologies if you already know all this). Read the rest of this entry »

Is Ultram the right choice for you?

July 25th, 2008

Pain may come in many different forms. One of the most physically painful forms of pain will come in body, muscle, and skeletal pain. Often, people have no idea how to deal with the pain and will easily become chronically ill. Trying various forms of homeopathy treatment for pain may sound good, but for some, the pain is too excruciating and simply cannot go away. If you or a loved one is suffering from pain, it may be time to finally speak to someone about it. Read the rest of this entry »