Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models

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Standard

Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models. / Olesen, Anne Estrup; Andresen, Trine; Christrup, Lona Louring; Upton, Richard N.

I: World Journal of Gastroenterology, Bind 15, Nr. 2, 2009, s. 177-81.

Publikation: Bidrag til tidsskriftTidsskriftartikelForskningfagfællebedømt

Harvard

Olesen, AE, Andresen, T, Christrup, LL & Upton, RN 2009, 'Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models', World Journal of Gastroenterology, bind 15, nr. 2, s. 177-81. https://doi.org/doi:10.3748/wjg.15.177

APA

Olesen, A. E., Andresen, T., Christrup, L. L., & Upton, R. N. (2009). Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models. World Journal of Gastroenterology, 15(2), 177-81. https://doi.org/doi:10.3748/wjg.15.177

Vancouver

Olesen AE, Andresen T, Christrup LL, Upton RN. Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models. World Journal of Gastroenterology. 2009;15(2):177-81. https://doi.org/doi:10.3748/wjg.15.177

Author

Olesen, Anne Estrup ; Andresen, Trine ; Christrup, Lona Louring ; Upton, Richard N. / Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models. I: World Journal of Gastroenterology. 2009 ; Bind 15, Nr. 2. s. 177-81.

Bibtex

@article{4e197d50333911df8ed1000ea68e967b,
title = "Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models",
abstract = "Deep visceral pain is frequent and presents major challenges in pain management, since its pathophysiology is still poorly understood. One way to optimize treatment of visceral pain is to improve knowledge of the mechanisms behind the pain and the mode of action of analgesic substances. This can be achieved through standardized experimental human pain models. Experimental pain models in healthy volunteers are advantageous for evaluation of analgesic action, as this is often difficult to assess in the clinic because of confounding factors such as sedation, nausea and general malaise. These pain models facilitate minimizing the gap between knowledge gained in animal and human clinical studies. Combining experimental pain studies and pharmacokinetic studies can improve understanding of the pharmacokinetic-pharmacodynamic relationship of analgesics and, thus, provide valuable insight into optimal clinical treatment of visceral pain. To improve treatment of visceral pain, it is important to study the underlying mechanisms of pain and the action of analgesics used for its treatment. An experimental pain model activates different modalities and can be used to investigate the mechanism of action of different analgesics in detail. In combination with pharmacokinetic studies and objective assessment such as electroencephalography, new information regarding a given drug substance and its effects can be obtained. Results from experimental human visceral pain research can bridge the gap in knowledge between animal studies and clinical condition in patients suffering from visceral pain, and thus constitute the missing link in translational pain research.",
keywords = "Former Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences",
author = "Olesen, {Anne Estrup} and Trine Andresen and Christrup, {Lona Louring} and Upton, {Richard N.}",
note = "Keywords: Analgesics; Analgesics, Opioid; Animals; Antidepressive Agents; Disease Models, Animal; Humans; Models, Biological; Pain; Receptors, N-Methyl-D-Aspartate",
year = "2009",
doi = "doi:10.3748/wjg.15.177",
language = "English",
volume = "15",
pages = "177--81",
journal = "World Journal of Gastroenterology",
issn = "1007-9327",
publisher = "Baishideng Publishing Group Co., Limited",
number = "2",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - Translational pain research: evaluating analgesic effect in experimental visceral pain models

AU - Olesen, Anne Estrup

AU - Andresen, Trine

AU - Christrup, Lona Louring

AU - Upton, Richard N.

N1 - Keywords: Analgesics; Analgesics, Opioid; Animals; Antidepressive Agents; Disease Models, Animal; Humans; Models, Biological; Pain; Receptors, N-Methyl-D-Aspartate

PY - 2009

Y1 - 2009

N2 - Deep visceral pain is frequent and presents major challenges in pain management, since its pathophysiology is still poorly understood. One way to optimize treatment of visceral pain is to improve knowledge of the mechanisms behind the pain and the mode of action of analgesic substances. This can be achieved through standardized experimental human pain models. Experimental pain models in healthy volunteers are advantageous for evaluation of analgesic action, as this is often difficult to assess in the clinic because of confounding factors such as sedation, nausea and general malaise. These pain models facilitate minimizing the gap between knowledge gained in animal and human clinical studies. Combining experimental pain studies and pharmacokinetic studies can improve understanding of the pharmacokinetic-pharmacodynamic relationship of analgesics and, thus, provide valuable insight into optimal clinical treatment of visceral pain. To improve treatment of visceral pain, it is important to study the underlying mechanisms of pain and the action of analgesics used for its treatment. An experimental pain model activates different modalities and can be used to investigate the mechanism of action of different analgesics in detail. In combination with pharmacokinetic studies and objective assessment such as electroencephalography, new information regarding a given drug substance and its effects can be obtained. Results from experimental human visceral pain research can bridge the gap in knowledge between animal studies and clinical condition in patients suffering from visceral pain, and thus constitute the missing link in translational pain research.

AB - Deep visceral pain is frequent and presents major challenges in pain management, since its pathophysiology is still poorly understood. One way to optimize treatment of visceral pain is to improve knowledge of the mechanisms behind the pain and the mode of action of analgesic substances. This can be achieved through standardized experimental human pain models. Experimental pain models in healthy volunteers are advantageous for evaluation of analgesic action, as this is often difficult to assess in the clinic because of confounding factors such as sedation, nausea and general malaise. These pain models facilitate minimizing the gap between knowledge gained in animal and human clinical studies. Combining experimental pain studies and pharmacokinetic studies can improve understanding of the pharmacokinetic-pharmacodynamic relationship of analgesics and, thus, provide valuable insight into optimal clinical treatment of visceral pain. To improve treatment of visceral pain, it is important to study the underlying mechanisms of pain and the action of analgesics used for its treatment. An experimental pain model activates different modalities and can be used to investigate the mechanism of action of different analgesics in detail. In combination with pharmacokinetic studies and objective assessment such as electroencephalography, new information regarding a given drug substance and its effects can be obtained. Results from experimental human visceral pain research can bridge the gap in knowledge between animal studies and clinical condition in patients suffering from visceral pain, and thus constitute the missing link in translational pain research.

KW - Former Faculty of Pharmaceutical Sciences

U2 - doi:10.3748/wjg.15.177

DO - doi:10.3748/wjg.15.177

M3 - Journal article

C2 - 19132767

VL - 15

SP - 177

EP - 181

JO - World Journal of Gastroenterology

JF - World Journal of Gastroenterology

SN - 1007-9327

IS - 2

ER -

ID: 18698641