When should you worry?
Safe alternative to drugs or unproven intervention with potential for harm? Experts weigh the pros and cons.
Which treatments are effective—and which are unlikely to be helpful? Answers can be found here.
Here: a comprehensive strategy that can reduce pain, restore function, and improve quality of life.
A large percentage of patients with advanced knee, hip, or spine OA take opioids for their chronic pain.
The frequency is significantly higher than in patients with chronic tension-type headaches and the symptoms are more severe.
National initiatives are designed to provide education, advance research, solve the opioid crisis, and help patients.
Two new studies say that patients' descriptions of back or hip pain may have clinically valid utiliy in diagnosis of their conditions.
(ACR2014) Top picks from RheumatologyNetwork Editorial Board members. Nancy Lane MD liked a mouse study that inquires why so many arthritis patients continue to experience pain despite rheumatology's success at conquering inflammation.
This 14-year-old girl not only has lupus; she has also been diagnosed with arthritis, a vasculitic rash, and myositis. Can you guess what's actually going on here?