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Advances in Preventive Medicine (1)
Muscles, Ligaments and Tendons Journal (1)
Leslie, John B. (2)
Di Lorenzo, Luigi (1)
Fleischer, Charles (1)
Kash, Peter (1)
Labhestwar, Sumedha (1)
Panchal, Sunil J. (1)
Pappagallo, Marco (1)
Pergolizzi, Joseph V. (1)
Raffa, Robert B. (1)
Sinclair, Nicholas (1)
Tabor, Aaron (1)
Viscusi, Eugene R. (1)
Year of Publication
Evaluation of a novel topical essential oxygen oil for the treatment of pain in acute tendinopathy and sprains
Raffa, Robert B.
Di Lorenzo, Luigi
Muscles, Ligaments and Tendons Journal
Topical analgesics may play an increasingly important role in managing acute and chronic pain as acetaminophen, NSAIDs, and opioid drugs come under heightened scrutiny. This article reviews studies about essential oxygen oil, a topical over-the-counter (OTC) analgesic new to the American market but available for many years in Europe. Prospective studies evaluating the oil’s safety and efficacy in acute and chronic pain patients, a dermatological study in which healthy subjects served as their own controls, and a post-marketing surveillance study were considered. These studies found the novel essential oxygen oil to be safe and effective in a variety of acute and chronic pain syndromes as well as being well tolerated with few side effects. Its mechanism of action is not understood and further study is warranted. Essential oxygen oil is safe and effective for the treatment of pain associated with many common conditions, including tendinopathy, arthritis, sprains, and others.
analgesia; topical analgesic; essential oxygen oil; acute pain; chronic pain; tendinopathy
Anesthetic Routines: The Anesthesiologist's Role in GI Recovery and Postoperative Ileus
Viscusi, Eugene R.
Pergolizzi, Joseph V.
Panchal, Sunil J.
Advances in Preventive Medicine
All patients undergoing bowel resection experience postoperative ileus, a transient cessation of bowel motility that prevents effective transit of intestinal contents or tolerance of oral intake, to varying degrees. An anesthesiologist plays a critical role, not only in the initiation of surgical anesthesia, but also with the selection and transition to effective postoperative analgesia regimens. Attempts to reduce the duration of postoperative ileus have prompted the study of various preoperative, perioperative, and postoperative regimens to facilitate gastrointestinal recovery. These include modifiable variables such as epidural anesthesia and analgesia, opioid-sparing anesthesia and analgesia, fluid restriction, colloid versus crystalloid combinations, prokinetic drugs, and use of the new peripherally acting mu-opioid receptor (PAM-OR) antagonists. Review and appropriate adaptation of these multiple modifiable interventions by anesthesiologists and their surgical colleagues will facilitate implementation of a best-practice management routine for bowel resection procedures that will benefit the patient and the healthcare system.
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