Me & my speech.

Archive for April 11, 2017

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

From previous post- #05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses– As stated previously ‘with no relational corresponding pain chart there is more space for inaccuracies.’ There is also more likelihood of not doing more work based on the inaccurate assessments already made and reported on by doctors.  This in turn enhances the likelihood that a basic to care for problem is made worse, like I am having.

More Than the Basic Details For Pain Assessments- Dr. Savage

There are also the depth details of pain assessments done that do not necessarily have corresponding values for all people.

One article for assessing chronic pain states, “For a doctor to get a good sense of your chronic pain, just pointing to a single face or number isn’t enough. Your doctor will need some context, says Seddon R. Savage, MD, incoming president of the American Pain Society and an adjunct associate professor of anesthesiology at Dartmouth Medical School in Hanover, N.H. “I ask people to remember the worst pain they’ve ever experienced in their lives,’ Savage tells WebMD. ‘It might be a kidney stone or childbirth. That level of pain becomes the benchmark to which we compare the current pain.’”  I never was pregnant, and I have never had a kidney stone, so my estimate doesn’t even relate to others that way if it was ever requested.

For Patients- Describing Your Chronic Pain

As we have already seen with the information of this document, the assessments by doctors are based on the searches they have done, but “Your doctor needs to know not just how much the pain hurts, but how the pain hurts, says Savage[ in the article from WebMD entitled Using the Pain Scale: How to Talk About Pain.

The kind of pain you’re feeling can say a lot about the cause, experts say. Cohen says that pain that’s caused by tissue injury — like arthritis or a back injured while shoveling snow — tends to be like a dull ache.

But nerve pain, which could be caused by many conditions, such as diabetes and carpal tunnel syndrome, typically causes a more distinctive shooting pain. Others describe it as burning, buzzing, or electrical pain. Nerve pain is also associated with other sensations that aren’t painful in themselves, like tingling or numbness, Cohen says.

Savage says that it’s also important to discuss any variations in your pain. How does it change during the day? What makes it hurt more? What makes it hurt less?

When you see a pain expert, go in prepared. Be ready to describe your chronic pain, as specifically as you can, along with details about when the pain started. The more information you have, the easier it will be for your doctor to help treat your pain…”

The stink of this is that doctors assess a person as having chronic pain, without ever even referring the patient to a PAIN EXPERT.  In fact there may be legitimate pain issues that are totally ignored, like the fact that a broken bone happened, but there are multiple bones in the area and the assessments of
X-rays, CT scans, and MRI tests were not ever examined by a person who looked at the correct placement of the pain.

An estimated doctoral assessment of chronic pain does not mean that the pain is constant or consistently the same or in the exact same location, but without an accurate way of making assessments, doctors are likely to do what is easy instead of what is needed.  The WebMD article continues with more information of great value for people seeking to get treatment that is accurate.  But all of the wonderful advice of the article  will only work if the patient persists in working at getting accurate assessments.

How Does Your Chronic Pain Affect You?

Beyond the severity and the type of chronic pain, there’s a third factor you need to discuss. “It’s really important to talk to your doctor about how your pain affects your life,” says Savage. It’s a crucial and often overlooked detail… Savage says that you should think about the specific ways your chronic pain is affecting you.

  • Does pain wake you up at night?
  • Has chronic pain made you change your habits?
  • Do you no longer go on walks because the pain is too severe?
  • Has it affected your performance on the job — maybe even putting your ability to work in jeopardy?

Giving specifics about how your chronic pain is impinging on your life and changing your behavior is key, Savage says. ‘It helps your doctor understand how much you’re suffering and appreciate the pain as [only part of the] problem that needs treatment,’ she tells WebMD.”

Notice how I varied that doctor’s statement.  It was done because my doctors have taken it upon themselves to offer assessments based on their inaccurate work and because I had not read through this article with articulation for the types of pain to share previously.  This means there is a need for doctors to supply for patient’s corresponding information that can be related to by the doctor…

Associated Posts

Please forgive me, but you’ll likely want to right click and open in a new tab, because the click link MAY NOT WORK.

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

#07- Inaccurate PAIN Ratings with NO Applicable Associations

#08- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments MADE a BIT Better

#09- Detailing Diaries Could Limit Inaccurate PAIN Assessments

#10- A PAIN & Injury Diary MAY Change Inaccurate Doctoral ASSESSMENTS

Rhapsodie’s Visual PAIN Diary- From September 2013 into April 2017

 Rhapsodie’s ideas to improve Medical ASSESSMENTS by doctors

PAIN Variables

 

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

Started from previous post- #04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10– ‘How much pain are you in? Rate your levels from 0 to 10.’  With just that question how do the doctor’s really assess my pain? 

  • Based on their previous patients?
  • Based on their own personal experiences?
  • Based on what they think the problem really is?

How do any these assessments accurately assess MY PAIN? 

In fact THEY DO NOT, it’s all a guess for them!

The work of the doctors could improve if they did all the estimating steps, mentioned IN DIFFERENT PAIN ASSESSMENT METHODS LIKE THE SOCRATES pain assessment, but in general a patient may get 10 minutes with a doctor or less because a 20 minute visit involves, weighing, nurse recording information, and this is all part of the 20 minutes allowed for the patient.  My personal experience has shown that most doctors in the medical field do not even do the whole amount of work with asking all of the questions with the SOCRATES (pain assessment)[s] method, maybe because it just takes time OR maybe because of all the insecurities legal hassles have added to the doctors work.

The SOCRATES pain assessment AND Dr. Savages methods at least get more details than a basic rating to detail pain.  Rhapsodie’s method for improving the assessing can also be good, but it requires a lot of work through a society of medical people and patients.  So even though it will be shared later the relational corresponding pain chart is not necessarily a good thing because it has less personalization in corresponding factors than the work of Dr. Savage does.

SOCRATES (pain assessment) Information

This information is taken from Wikipedia.com, there may be more details in other places, but please my assessment of my personal care corresponding to the assessment first please.  My results are placed in [square brackets] next to the corresponding questions:

SOCRATES is a mnemonic acronym used by emergency medical services, doctors, nurses and other health professionals to evaluate the nature of pain that a patient is experiencing.

Meaning of the [SOCRATES] acronym

The acronym is used to gain an insight into the patient‘s condition, and to allow the Health Care Provider to develop a plan for dealing with it.[1][2]

  • Site – Where is the pain? Or the maximal site of the pain. [PARTIALLY ASKED]
  • Onset – When did the pain start, and was it sudden or gradual? Include also whether if it is progressive or regressive. [PARTIALLY ASKED]
  • Character – What is the pain like? An ache? Stabbing? [NEVER ASKED]
  • Radiation – Does the pain radiate anywhere? (See also Radiation.) [NEVER ASKED]
  • Associations – Any other signs or symptoms associated with the pain? [NEVER ASKED]
  • Time course – Does the pain follow any pattern? [NEVER ASKED]
  • Exacerbating/Relieving factors – Does anything change the pain? [What drugs do you use to care for the pain? The best pain treatment for me has come with the use of prescribed ANTIBIOTICS!]
  • Severity – How bad is the pain? [RATE your pain FROM 0 to 10]

This was from Wikipedia.com at this page https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/SOCRATES_(pain_assessment)

But there is a lot more information needed, especially when the information gathered does not get enough detail to make an accurate assessment or if an individual is not exactly the norm.  It’s a lot easier for a busy person to say, “this person is suffering …” when they do not do the work, then when they take the energy, time and effort to make an accurate assessment.  In fact a person like me can be diagnosed as being a drug abuser or suffering chronic pain because the doctors have no true idea of what they are hearing from me.

As stated previously ‘with no relational corresponding pain chart there is more space for inaccuracies.’ There is also more likelihood of not doing more work based on the inaccurate assessments already made and reported on by doctors.  This in turn enhances the likelihood that a basic to care for problem is made worse, like I am having…

Associated Posts

Please forgive me, but you’ll likely want to right click and open in a new tab, because the click link MAY NOT WORK.

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

#07- Inaccurate PAIN Ratings with NO Applicable Associations

#08- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments MADE a BIT Better

#09- Detailing Diaries Could Limit Inaccurate PAIN Assessments

#10- A PAIN & Injury Diary MAY Change Inaccurate Doctoral ASSESSMENTS

Rhapsodie’s Visual PAIN Diary- From September 2013 into April 2017

 Rhapsodie’s ideas to improve Medical ASSESSMENTS by doctors

PAIN Variables

 

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

From previous post- #03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance– In the last 2 years I’ve suffered a lot more because doctors have failed to accurately assess situations based both on recorded lies in my files and the incomplete pain assessments.

Pain Assessments

The reasons for the relational corresponding pain chart are because of the repeated assessments done inaccurately, in my personal assessments, with me.  Please forgive me for only sharing a part of the situation, there are many areas that still have not been taken care of properly, but the pain assessments that lead investigations into injuries can cause a lot of problems if done wrong.

When a doctor asks you how much pain you are in do they do the correct work or could they do more? 

I can guarantee from the services for me that THEY CAN DEFINITELY DO MORE.

Inaccurate General Pain Assessments

At times more assessment is taken, but often not by the doctors.  In fact prescriptions for physical therapy, pain killers, and/or other drugs could result because the tests done are not accurately assessed based on the pain response by the patient to the “Rate your pain level from 0 to 10,”  which is too singular to make an accurate assessment.  Any person with a higher OR lower pain tolerance can hugely vary based on their personal rating of their pain as well as their body tolerances with pain.

With HIGH pain tolerance a person is less likely to be reacting like they are in horrid pain, but their pain problems could be tremendously worse than a person with a much lower pain tolerance while being uncared for because of the inaccurate way that doctors’ have assessed the situations. This was displayed for me because I had to assume how other people would be feeling with the injury of my LEFT Arm Rotator Cuff to fake in a number to get attention.  The MRI proved my reasoning and actions were correct, and my other personal experiences are some evidence of this.  The sample of experiences showed earlier are only some samples if there was a relational corresponding pain chart that more accurately fit information better treatment could result.

Another aspect of the problems comes with the assessment by doctors of Chronic Pain, when a patient like me hear that say, “My pain is not always there, it is not the same in the exact same area after a week of suffering it.  The pain I have at times totally disappears, so how can they make the assessment that the pain is ‘Chronic.’ In fact my perception of the word Chronic is, ‘It never ends and it never changes and it never goes away.’  My one experience with a pain that felt Chronic was a migraine that just grew for over 5 hours.  Nothing else I have had has felt like that.

The least thing that could be done is for doctors to have correspondence about other life situations and our pain assessments of those. Would you please relate any previous experiences so I can understand your rating now? Like a migraine or an infection or another injury.  Someone like me could say, ‘I fractured my lower left calf in gym at school, walked home, took some aspirin, wrapped my leg in ice, then went to the bedroom and put the bone in place, I passed out once, the pain was about a 6.  But it wasn’t bad enough to make me throw up.’

How Pain Assessments Generally Begin

Wouldn’t it be more relational for them when I’m telling them now that I felt like passing out with pain from some recent physical therapy with my lower left leg?  At least sharing the information that after passing out for over 30 minutes and standing up with an injury to my right calf, my pain was about at 7, but I walked out of it would give them some correspondence in understanding my meaning.  In general with no relational corresponding pain chart or more details for pain assessments there is more space for inaccuracies when doctors ONLY ask, ‘How much pain are you in? Rate your levels from 0 to 10.’  With just that question how do the doctor’s really assess my pain?

  • Based on their previous patients?
  • Based on their own personal experiences?
  • Based on what they think the problem really is?

How do any these assessments accurately assess MY PAIN?

In fact THEY DO NOT, it’s all a guess for them!

Associated Posts

Please forgive me, but you’ll likely want to right click and open in a new tab, because the click link MAY NOT WORK.

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

#07- Inaccurate PAIN Ratings with NO Applicable Associations

#08- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments MADE a BIT Better

#09- Detailing Diaries Could Limit Inaccurate PAIN Assessments

#10- A PAIN & Injury Diary MAY Change Inaccurate Doctoral ASSESSMENTS

Rhapsodie’s Visual PAIN Diary- From September 2013 into April 2017

 Rhapsodie’s ideas to improve Medical ASSESSMENTS by doctors

PAIN Variables

 

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

Copied from Previous Post- #02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’sThere have been many occasions on doctor’s visits in the last 3 years that they have asked me to rate my pain in a level from 0 to 10, but I can only rate as I feel.  But the doctors cannot make accurate assessments just based on those numbers.  They need to have a real level to vary my level of and they need to have a way to keep the people who are really suffering accurately cared for or they will stupidly make inaccurate judgements as they have with me for over 2 years now.

My Pain Tolerance is HIGH (A Self Assessment)

The UTI infection years ago is evidential of my pain tolerance, but so are the results from care done for an arm that was in pain at a later time.  Years ago I had a plate put in my left arm after a car accident in 2000; back in 2005 the screws through the plate started bothering me.  I ended up at the ‘local hospital’ many months after the bother began, the hospital did a CT Scan and their report was, “There are no problems found.”  It’s a really good thing that I had an appointment with the original surgeon the next week, and it was wonderful that I had the CT Scan Pictures shared with his office.

You know why?

On the day of the appointment with the specialist who had placed the plate in my arm.  He said I needed to stay for surgery. Because of having driven to the office that day, the next day I went in for surgery to remove the screws that had been coming out of my arm for over 8 months.  I felt almost no pain, but the arm was not right.  The specialist had taken the time to really see the results of the CT Scan before I went to see him, and the screws were removed the following day after the first follow up visit to him in 5 years, which is common enough.

But the INACCURATE ASSESSMENT of the PAIN & the CT results by the other hospital could have caused other major body problems, but I knew my body better and worked to get the proper care.  The specialist did not base his estimates on my pain statements, he had made the time to do a proper visual survey of the evidence BEFORE he even saw me because I made sure that he got the visuals and not only the inaccurate technical reports of the other hospital.

The day of the surgery after the screws were removed the surgeon who took care of the problem said that, “the screws holding the plate on my arm were removed with my fingers, they were barely in the bone,” after I asked why the scar bandage was so small in comparison to the whole plate scar, it was less than 2 inches while the original plate scar is over 4.5 inches long.

In general with a full plate removal, according to a medical document, “…Refracture is the most common complication following removal of implant… The forearm should also be protected from heavy loads by splinting for [2] to [4] weeks…” (Malaysian Orthopaedic Journal 2009 Vol 3 No 1)  This is another evidence that in 2005, my screws as removed by hand, that the PLATE WAS NOT removed, I was told by the professional surgeon, “you can return to work like normal tomorrow, there are no restrictions.”  As I had taken an extended weekend, my return to work the next week was abnormal for a plate removal. The picture, here, displays the screw removal scar.  The plate in my arm has aggravated the present pain situation and proper doctoral assessments, even though the doctors have not heard me because they have been mislead by a lying report. AO Foundation Surgery Reference #1.

Connecting Screws are used in full fractures as is displayed with this clip of information from the AO Foundation Surgery Reference #2 pages.

Plate in surgery

My original injury was not in the formation of the picture above, it was a sliver of the Ulna punching up through the skin from the doorway pressure fracturing the arm bone.

In the last 2 years I’ve suffered a lot more because doctors have failed to accurately assess situations based both on recorded lies in my files and the incomplete pain assessments…

Associated Posts

Please forgive me, but you’ll likely want to right click and open in a new tab, because the click link MAY NOT WORK.

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

#07- Inaccurate PAIN Ratings with NO Applicable Associations

#08- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments MADE a BIT Better

#09- Detailing Diaries Could Limit Inaccurate PAIN Assessments

#10- A PAIN & Injury Diary MAY Change Inaccurate Doctoral ASSESSMENTS

Rhapsodie’s Visual PAIN Diary- From September 2013 into April 2017

 Rhapsodie’s ideas to improve Medical ASSESSMENTS by doctors

PAIN Variables

 

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

As stated previously with #01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGEThere hasn’t been any doctor who has taken the time to read the complete record of statements from me, like the fact that the best pain treatment has been ANTIBIOTICS that in addition to MY SUPER HIGH PAIN TOLERANCE as was shown with a urinary tract infection (UTI) some years ago has led me to suffering more and more with time and NO TREATMENT to care for the real problems. 

With the UTI I had been urinating bloodily and the doctor who examined the test results because of the emergency visit to his office said that the numbers were so bad he’d be screaming in pain.  I rated that pain at somewhere near ONE, like felt infrequently, but in urinating to a slight degree.  Because the doctor took the time to listen to me, and to know that peeing blood was not normal, the test was done before he even heard me state what my assessment of the pain was.  Meaning I wasn’t rejected as a patient.

I needed to have evidence for him to understand my problem, otherwise the generalized assessments of pain or infection when you are asked ‘How do you rate your pain on a 0 to 10 scale,’ can be inaccurately diagnosed if doctors if they do not have a relational corresponding pain chart per patient to use or relational elements to understand.  For my personal ratings 0 is no pain; 5 is half incapacitating pain; and 10 is fully unable to do anything pain like I had one time with a massive migraine.  Maybe other people rate differentially with the scales also, because the 10 migraine rating for me meant it was strong enough that nausea ended with barfing and the headache ended.

But others are not me, so things that are comparable are often more understandable.  AS would be a way that allows a medical person asking ‘How do you rate your pain on a 0 to 10 scale,’ the ability to relate your to your rating of pain better.  That’s why I have some other ideas about professional relational corresponding pain charts.

Urinary Tract Infections (UTI) Compared:

Let me illustrate this for you, using bacterial Urinary Tract pain assessments of my pain in comparison with statements shared from other people with me.  As stated previously, MY SUPER HIGH PAIN TOLERANCE as was shown with a urinary tract infection (UTI) some years ago has led me to suffering more and more with time and NO TREATMENT to care for the real problems. With the UTI I had been urinating bloodily and the doctor who examined the test results because of the emergency visit to his office said that the numbers were so bad he’d be screaming in pain.  I rated that pain at somewhere near ONE, like felt infrequently, but in urinating to a slight degree.

Medical Reports about UTI’s are generally more common with women but men can have them also because there are various reasons for UTI’s and there are various tests and symptoms as well as the variable pain factors from patients:

…Symptoms

Symptoms of urinary tract infections may include:

  • Strong urge to urinate frequently, even immediately after the bladder is emptied
  • Painful burning sensation when urinating
  • Discomfort, pressure, or bloating in the lower abdomen
  • Pain in the pelvic area or back
  • Cloudy or bloody urine, which may have a strong smell

A urine test can determine if these symptoms are caused by a bacterial infection. Antibiotics are used to treat UTIs. Older people may have a urinary tract infection but have few or no symptoms.

Treatment

Antibiotics are used to treat UTIs. Most cases of UTIs clear up after a few days of drug treatment, but more severe cases may require several weeks of treatment…

We could go into detailed research, but a simple illustration can illustrate the whole misalignment of the rate your pain system as it presently is between doctors and patients.  Take the time to examine the following illustration and please follow along with me in considering how to fix this problem.

While both patients have rated their pain, they each feel differently a doctor really cannot accurately any correspondence for care of the patient because there is a failure to establish a related baseline assessment of pain in a relational way.  Thus more is needed to gather a relational corresponding pain chart per patient to use by doctors for more accurate assessments or another value to correspond the pain rating with.

While both patients have rated their pain, they each feel differently a doctor really cannot accurately any correspondence for care of the patient because there is a failure to establish a related baseline assessment of pain in a relational way.  Thus more is needed to gather a relational corresponding pain chart per patient to use by doctors for more accurate assessments or another value to correspond the pain rating with.

There have been many occasions on doctor’s visits in the last 3 years that they have asked me to rate my pain in a level from 0 to 10, but I can only rate as I feel.  But the doctors cannot make accurate assessments just based on those numbers.  They need to have a real level to vary my level of and they need to have a way to keep the people who are really suffering accurately cared for or they will stupidly make inaccurate judgements as they have with me for over 2 years now…

Associated Posts

Please forgive me, but you’ll likely want to right click and open in a new tab, because the click link MAY NOT WORK.

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

#07- Inaccurate PAIN Ratings with NO Applicable Associations

#08- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments MADE a BIT Better

#09- Detailing Diaries Could Limit Inaccurate PAIN Assessments

#10- A PAIN & Injury Diary MAY Change Inaccurate Doctoral ASSESSMENTS

Rhapsodie’s Visual PAIN Diary- From September 2013 into April 2017

 Rhapsodie’s ideas to improve Medical ASSESSMENTS by doctors

PAIN Variables

 

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

For the last years my doctors have been asking me to rate my pain AND recently I also had a therapist ask that question.  But the majority of the time they are basing my 0 to 10 ratings on their previous experience and the LIES in my medical files that have grown with people that really don’t care about me.  Rate your pain from 0 to 10, how often have you heard that question?

The question of pain assessments by doctor’s and the veracity of their conclusions has given place to many articles.  Like the one found at Web MD [b]y R. Morgan Griffin stating some of the problems I have suffered from

“…’Pain is always personal,’ says F. Michael Ferrante, MD, director of the UCLA Pain Management Center in Los Angeles. “It’s invisible to other people looking at you — and that can lead to a lot mistrust and difficulties in relationships.”

Whether you have low back pain, or migraines, or nerve pain, people might not understand or believe what you’re going through. That suspicion might not only be shared by your in-laws or your boss, but even your doctor — and that can have serious repercussions, preventing you from getting the pain treatment you need…”

The least thing that could be done is for doctors to have correspondence about other life situations and our pain assessments of those.

Would you please relate any previous experiences so I can understand your rating now? Like a migraine or an infection or another injury.

Someone like me could say, ‘I fractured my lower left calf in gym at school, walked home, took some aspirin, wrapped my leg in ice, then went to the bedroom and put the bone in place, I passed out once, the pain was about a 6.  But it wasn’t bad enough to make me throw up.’  I mean wouldn’t that be more relational for them when I’m telling them now that I feel with pain from physical therapy with my lower left leg?  After passing out for over 30 minutes and standing up with an injury to my right calf, my pain was about at 7, but I walked out of it.

Recently variable accidents have caused me to seek out care by doctors, because the original incidents were not so physically dehibilitatingly painful to me that I took an ambulance to the hospital and the time between the original injury and the first seeking of care was very broad.  This has caused the results of NO CARE partly because there have been no equivalency results of my statements of pain on a good generalized scale,  Just OVER A WEEK AGO, even sharing my pain ratings in comparison with the Bloody urinary tract infection had the exercise therapist rejecting my comment, because it wasn’t in relation to the injury he was working to care for.  But the fact that my LEFT Rotator Cuff was ‘a legitimate injury’, he was willing to hear me to some degree in response to my tolerance level variances.

There hasn’t been any doctor who has taken the time to read the complete record of statements from me, like the fact that the best pain treatment has been ANTIBIOTICS that in addition to MY SUPER HIGH PAIN TOLERANCE as was shown with a urinary tract infection (UTI) some years ago has led me to suffering more and more with time and NO TREATMENT to care for the real problems…

Associated Posts

Please forgive me, but you’ll likely want to right click and open in a new tab, because the click link MAY NOT WORK.

#01. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments CAN CAUSE MORE BODY DAMAGE

#02- PAIN Assessments Corresponding with UTI’s

#03. Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with A HIGH PAIN Tolerance

#04- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments with JUST Rate Pain from 0 to 10

#05- Inaccurate Doctoral PAIN Assessments based on Guesses

#06- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments because of no Patient Pain Understanding

#07- Inaccurate PAIN Ratings with NO Applicable Associations

#08- Inaccurate PAIN Assessments MADE a BIT Better

#09- Detailing Diaries Could Limit Inaccurate PAIN Assessments

#10- A PAIN & Injury Diary MAY Change Inaccurate Doctoral ASSESSMENTS

Rhapsodie’s Visual PAIN Diary- From September 2013 into April 2017

 Rhapsodie’s ideas to improve Medical ASSESSMENTS by doctors

PAIN Variables

 

Tag Cloud

%d bloggers like this: