Measurement of Pain and Its Impact SIG
The focus of the Measurement of Pain and Its Impact SIG will be to address the issue of translating the results of pain measurements from one study to another. Questions can range from as basic as significance of allodynia in animal models for human clinical pain to interpreting all of the complexities of human clinical pain in clinical trials. At its foundation it is the clarity of definitions and taxonomies, but there are many issues that will require open, healthy debate.
Cochair: Elizabeth Roy Felix, PhD
Research Assistant Professor
Department of Physical Medicine & Rehabilitation
University of Miami Miller School of Medicine
PO Box 016960, C-206
Miami, FL 33101
Cochair: Kristin Schreiber, MD PhD
Clinical Attending Anesthesiologist/ Assistant Professor
Department of Anesthesiology, Perioperative & Pain Medicine
Brigham & Women's Hospital/ Harvard Medical School
75 Francis St
Boston, MA 02115
Membership in the Measurement of Pain and Its Impact SIG allows you the benefit of participating in an APS-sponsored Listserv. This forum offers community members an exchange for sharing best practices, asking questions, offering helpful information, and networking. To post a message to all members, send an e-mail to APSPainMeasurementSIG@lists.americanpainsociety.org
Please keep in mind that you can only send messages to the listserv from the e-mail address you provided in your member profile. If you are having difficulties using this listserv, please e-mail the APS Listserv Administrator at email@example.com.
Save the Date
2019 Scientific Meeting
To join this SIG, contact the APS national office at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Basic Science | Clinical Trials | Complementary and Alternative Medicine | Ethics | Genetics and Pain | Geriatric Pain | Measurement of Pain and Its Impact | VA/DoD | Nursing | Pain and Disparities | Pain Education | Pain in Infants, Children, and Adolescents | Pain Rehabilitation | Palliative Care | Pharmacotherapy | Primary Care | Psychosocial Research | Pain in Sickle Cell Disease