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Domestic Violence and Abuse

Pain Management | Chronic Pain vs Acute Pain


“Acute pain is, for instance, a broken arm,” “stepping on a thumbtack, pinching your
your finger in the door,” “something that happens and has a reason” “that you can easily identify.” “We have chronic pain. And the pain has
started to” “take off and have a life of its own it. It
starts to affect you in different ways.” “Areas of the brain that are saying shut
pain down aren’t as active anymore” “and areas within the spinal cord and the brain that say feel this more intensely” “are more lit up. And so even though the
x-ray might get better after that broken” “arm,” “my arm may still feel broken because now
it’s gone underground.” “If I lean on a hot stove” “or if I go and sprain” “my wrist the messages protect me ‘you’re
being harmed.'” “And all pain is explained in” “terms of actual or potential harm, so it’s
try to protect us.” “But if all that process and change has
going on” “and now the pain is there but the bone is
healed, that message is meaning.” “It’s just getting in my way. Its making me
miserable” “but it doesn’t tell anything that’s useful to me.” “Medications work by hitting what we call
receptors think if it is a Keyanna mark and adore
I’m if you go to front or your house you’ve
got a house can you open it you put it in the door and turn it on goin’ that’s like a
medication for keeping like morphine don’t one more
thing receptor and doing its job might describe the
change between keep in chronic pain third
chemistry in the nervous system changes and so now
the locks that you need to to open up have changed so that morphine
or to medication my really strong when the lock is open
by that keep but overtime in thing to become chronic
and now Thomas change the locks on your using the same keys and which we need to
go v well

Cesar Sullivan

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