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Neuropathic Pain

Chronic Nerve Pain and Dysfunction

Nerve pain, also called neuropathic pain, can be mild and annoying or it can be intense enough to cause disability. Pain may subside one day, only to return the following day, or it may seem to affect different parts of the body.

The inconsistent and unpredictable nature of neuropathic pain can be extremely frustrating for people who have this condition. At Integrated Pain Solutions, we know how to help people gain control of their symptoms.

If you need help for neuropathic pain, please call to schedule an appointment: (614) 383-6450.

Causes of Neuropathic Pain

Neuropathic pain typically develops due to direct damage to a nerve, dysfunction or abnormality within the nervous system itself, or as a side effect of some other condition. A few common issues and conditions associated with neuropathic pain include:

  • Fibromyalgia
  • Diabetes
  • Complex regional pain syndrome 
  • Nerve compression, (peroneal nerve entrapment, radiculopathy, thoracic outlet syndrome, sciatica, etc.)
  • Multiple sclerosis and other neurodegenerative conditions
  • Spinal cord injury
  • Post-surgical pain 

If neuropathic pain is caused by another underlying health condition like diabetes, additional symptoms related to that condition may present, including delayed wound healing and skin quality changes.

Treatment for Neuropathic Pain

Treatment for neuropathic pain needs to be individualized for optimal results. We help our patients alleviate or control their nerve pain with treatments such as steroid injections, oral analgesics, nerve blocks, and spinal cord stimulator implants. PRIALT®, a non-narcotic medication administered by intrathecal infusion therapy, is also effective at relieving chronic neuropathic pain.

Frustrated by Neuropathic Pain?
Schedule Your Consultation

If you have nerve pain, you need to see a pain management specialist. Complete the form below, or call today to schedule your consultation: (614) 383-6450.

IPS General Contact Us Form

While not required, your answers to the following questions may help us process your consultation request more quickly:

Where is your pain? How long have you been in pain? Days/weeks/months/years? Do you have a diagnosis already, and if so, what is it? Have you had a previous surgery that failed to relieve your pain?

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