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Pain is the most common symptom bringing a patient to a physician's attention. Physicians training in pain medicine may originate from different disciplines and approach the field with varying backgrounds and experience. This book captures the theory and evidence-based practice of behavioral, psychotherapeutic and psychopharmacological treatments in modern pain medicine. The book's contributors span the fields of psychiatry, psychology, anesthesia, neurology, physical medicine and rehabilitation, and nursing. Thus the structure and content of the book convey the interdisciplinary approach that is the current standard for the successful practice of pain management. The book is designed to be used as a text for training fellowships in pain medicine, as well as graduate courses in psychology, nursing, and other health professions.
Part I. The Basis of Pain Management: 1. Introduction Michael H. Ebert and Robert D. Kerns; 2. The process of pain management June Dahl; 3. The biopsychosocial model of pain and pain management Dennis C. Turk, Hilary Wilson and Kimberly S. Swanson; Part II. The Assessment of Pain: 4. Comprehensive pain assessment: the integration of biopsychosocial principles John J. Sellinger, Stephanie C. Wallio, Elizabeth A. Clark and Robert D. Kerns; 5. Assessment of functioning and disability in pain syndromes Stacy C. Parenteau and Jennifer A. Haythornthwaite; 6. Assessment of pain and psychiatric comorbidities Jon Streltzer; 7. Assessment of emotional functioning in persons with pain Robert D. Kerns and Renata Okonkwo; Part III. Psychopharmacological, Behavioral, and Psychotherapeutic Approaches: 8. Interdisciplinary pain rehabilitation programs Cynthia O. Townsend, Jeffrey D. Rome, Barbara K. Bruce and W. Michael Hooten; 9. Pharmacological approaches to pain management Robin M. Gallagher; 10. Chronic opioid therapy in pain management Howard S. Smith and Charles E. Argoff; 11. Behavioral therapeutic interventions in pain management Steven H. Sanders; 12. Cognitive behavioral therapy in pain management John D. Otis, Donna B. Pincus and Mary E. Murawski; 13. Non-pharmacological neuromodulatory approaches to pain management Gabriel Tan, Mark P. Jensen, Tam K. Dao, Brenda Stoelb and Jay Gunkelman; 14. Cognitive coping strategies in pain management Laura E. Pence, Beverly E. Thorn and Amber M. Davis; 15. Couple and family psychotherapeutic approaches to pain management Annmarie Cano, Jaclyn Heller Issner and Courtney L. Dixon; 16. Psychopharmacological and psychotherapeutic approaches to pain management Raphael J. Leo and Wendy J. Quinton; Part IV. Integrative Approaches to the Management of Painful Medical Conditions: 17. Management of spinal pain Gerald W. Grass; 18. Management of musculoskeletal pain Akiko Okifuji and Bradford D. Hare; 19. Management of pain in arthritis Raphael J. Leo and Thomas J. Romano; 20. Management of neuropathic pain Robert L. Ruff and Suzanne S. Ruff; 21. Management of headache pain Donald B. Penzien, Morris Maizels and Jeanetta C. Rains; 22. Management of pain in palliative medicine Victor T. Chang, Brooke Myers-Sorger, Lawrence J. Weinberger, Mark E. Jones and Ellyn Poltrock Stein; 23. Pain-associated disability syndrome in children and adolescents Gerard A. Banez; 24. Management of pain in geriatric patients Stephen Thielke and M. Carrington Reid; Part V. Practice, Policy, and Research: 25. Policy and practice issues in pain management Samantha Boris-Karpel; 26. Diversity and disparities in pain management Carmen R. Green and Alexandra S. Bullough; 27. Directions in pain research: contemporary questions and methods David A. Williams and Daniel J. Clauw; 28. Ethics and pain management Ingra Schellenberg and Mark D. Sullivan; 29. Future directions of the field of pain management Michael H. Ebert and Robert D. Kerns; Index.