Drug deaths are rising faster than ever. How did we get here and what to do about it?
Be careful about where you try this out.
A study found parents who were less distressed were more able to support their child during a medical procedure, and this increased the child's ability to cope and decreased child distress and pain.
Asking people about morality and empathy may not yield sincere answers. Moral sentiments, can, indeed, be measured.
Prescriptions of the drug pregabalin to treat sciatica have skyrocketed in recent years. But a new study shows it brings only side effects, and not relief for sufferers.
Chronic pain often comes with other illnesses. Researchers have now shown that genetics can play a part in how likely you are to suffer.
Our brains tell our bodies to move differently when we have pain. And there is emerging evidence to show changing how we move could actually contribute to the development of chronic pain.
In 'Westworld's' land of robots, it's the people who lack humanity.
Mice increase their pain sensitivity when they see others suffer. Could the same be true for humans?
What makes aspirin different to other NSAIDs, used to relieve pain, is its ability to thin the blood. It is used to prevent blood clotting in those at risk of heart disease and stroke.
Many people with moderate to severe chronic pain find it difficult to move around. By contrast, HIV-positive people who had chronic pain are still active.
Universities are so busy trying to make ends meet that there's no time to listen to their communities' stories. It's crucial to develop safe spaces where tough conversations can happen.
Poor testing methods and antibiotic use by GPs and urologists has left thousands of women with crippling infections.
You may think you know what causes lower back pain, but you're probably wrong.
The mind and body can be linked in mysterious ways ...
Unrelieved pain contributes more to human suffering than any other disease.
Having already had depression or anxiety increases the risk of developing persistent pain, and developing a chronically painful condition dramatically increases chances of becoming depressed.
Most people find the sight of blood or a hypodermic needle enough to cause some discomfort, but why is it that some people faint when they’re faced with them?
The sources of the opioid epidemic are complex, but one powerful motivator has been the pursuit of profit.
Could the future of pain relief be all about virtual reality games and clinics designed to promote certain sounds and colours?