Living with sickle pain
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Living with sickle pain

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Published by Guy"s, King"s and St Thomas" School of Medicine Department of Public Health Sciences in London .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Cover title.

StatementKrista Maxwell & Allison Streetly.
ContributionsStreetly, Allison.
The Physical Object
Pagination35p.
Number of Pages35
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL18549540M
ISBN 101869942035

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  This book addresses a wide range of clinically relevant topics and issues in sickle cell disease. This is written by experts in their own field offering a robust, engaging discussion about the presentations and mechanisms of actions in the multiple complications associated with sickle cell disease. This first of the series addresses pain, which is considered the hallmark of sickle cell Author: Baba Psalm Duniya Inusa. I Only Cry At Night-Author: P. Allen Jones This is a personal story about overcoming many obstacles including sickle cell disease. P. Allen struggled out of poverty to a federal executive career despite living in pain. This book is an inspiration to anyone, especially those suffering with sickle cell disease.   Sickle cell disease (SCD) is a chronic multisystem disorder associated with vaso-occlusive pain and organ damage, leading to substantial morbidity, impaired health-related quality of life, substantial health care costs, and a high risk of premature mortality. 1 Acute, episodic vaso-occlusive pain may progress to chronic persistent pain 2 in Cited by: 7. Importance: The hallmark of sickle cell disease (SCD) is vaso-occlusive pain that may be acute and episodic or may progress to chronic, persistent pain with unpredictable and disabling exacerbations. Patients with SCD rely on opioids almost exclusively for acute and chronic pain management. Objective: To understand how the current opioid epidemic and subsequent guidelines from the Centers for.

  Sickle-cell patients just want to get pain relief, and if you can stem the tide of that pain early, we can be out of your hair in a much shorter time. Unfortunately the medical community doesn’t understand that, and with trying to piecemeal the pain away, they just extend the whole process. Sickle cell anemia is an inherited disease that is caused by an abnormal version of hemoglobin, known as hemoglobin S or sickle hemoglobin.. Patients with the disease often experience acute or chronic pain. Opioids sometimes may be used to manage this r, . If you manage your condition, you can live a full, active life with sickle cell disease. Follow tips for a healthy lifestyle that can help reduce your chances of pain. Living with sickle cell can be challenging and unpredictable, but I believe it makes us some of the strongest people on earth. The type of sickle cell disease (SCD) that I have is called hemoglobin S/beta(+)-thalassemia (also called sickle beta-thalassemia or HbS beta-thalassemia). Although it is a milder type of SCD, I still have pain episodes.

  Living with sickle cell disease, or sickle cell anemia, a specific form of sickle cell disease, is a reality for thousands of people across the world.. September is National Sickle Cell Awareness Month, which is recognized by Congress to help focus attention on the need for research and treatment of sickle cell disease.. In the United States, an estima to , people live with.   The book, ‘The Adventures of the Sickler,’ is about an year-old boy named Chase Parker, who lives with sickle cell. Parker turns his pain into . Pain is a common problem for people with sickle cell happens when the sickle-shaped red blood cells that cause the condition get stuck in small blood vessels and block blood flow. That.   Through my eyes: ‘Living my best life’ with sickle cell anemia Written by Vanetta Morrison on Septem I’ve always been a little obsessed with having a great quality of life.