Search Results for 'Brian McGuire'
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A new online treatment programme, set up by expert psychologists and physiotherapists, aims to help those who suffer from chronic pain.
Adults who have completed cancer treatment at least six months ago are being asked to participate in a series of group discussions on cancer-related fatigue, organised by the School of Psychology at NUI Galway.
The School of Psychology at NUI Galway is currently inviting adults who have completed their treatment for cancer at least six months ago, for a series of focus groups on the experience of cancer-related fatigue in cancer survivors.
New advances in the diagnosis and treatment of common but often debilitating conditions such as migraine will be discussed at the Irish Pain Society’s annual scientific meeting at the Radisson Hotel on Saturday.
People who are unable to work or are on reduced work hours due to back pain are being sought to take part in a research programme at NUI Galway.
When I interviewed Dr. David Finn of the Department of Pharmacology and Therapeutics at NUI, Galway, I alluded at first to a statement I found in one of his recently published papers: “The study of stress-induced analgesia has enhanced our understanding of the fundamental physiology of pain and stress and can be a useful approach for uncovering new therapeutic targets for the treatment of pain and stress-related disorders.”
Aiden Kennedy had just moved to Australia in 1987 when a boating accident changed his life forever.
The introduction of improved services for people in the early stages of chronic pain could help cut the “sizeable” economic burden caused by the condition - an estimated €4.76 billion per year - in Ireland, a leading Galway based expert said this week.
Leading researchers in pain medicine and health economics at the Centre for Pain Research, NUI Galway, are to supervise two Health Research Board-funded summer scholars in projects on chronic pain.
NUI Galway researchers have described chronic pain as a “silent epidemic” in this country, having found that one in three people suffer from the condition.