Post-Operative Pain Control Following Shoulder Surgery

  • STATUS
    Recruiting
  • days left to enroll
    78
  • participants needed
    540
  • sponsor
    Johns Hopkins University
Updated on 16 May 2021

Summary

This study will evaluate overall opioid and non-narcotic analgesic use following surgical treatment for shoulder pathology, and recommend evidence based guidelines for standardized postoperative pain management.

Description

There is currently very limited information in the literature regarding postoperative pain medication consumption following orthopedic shoulder surgery. To fill this knowledge gap, this study will evaluate overall opioid consumption in morphine milligram equivalents and non-narcotic analgesic use following surgical treatment for shoulder pathology.

Details
Condition Arthralgia, Shoulder Pain, Chronic Leg Pain
Treatment Tylenol and NSAIDS (Ibuprofen, diclofenac)
Clinical Study IdentifierNCT04622839
SponsorJohns Hopkins University
Last Modified on16 May 2021

Eligibility

Yes No Not Sure

Inclusion Criteria

Opioid-naive adults age 18-90 years old planning to undergo surgical treatment for shoulder pathology with the PI at Johns Hopkins Shoulder Service (Columbia, Odenton clinic sites; Howard County General Hospital/Johns Hopkins Hospital operative sites) will be included

Exclusion Criteria

Patients with prior history of opioid misuse, addiction, or chronic pain
Patients taking chronic pain medication or have taken opioid medication in the past 3 months will be excluded due to risk of developing drug tolerances that could affect the amount of pain medication consumed after surgery An exception will be made for those who have used narcotic medication for fracture-related events, and expect to undergo surgical treatment for fracture repair (ORIF or arthroplasty)
Patients with BMI < 18.5 or > 39.9
Patients with a history of adverse reaction and/or allergy to oxycodone
Patients lacking the ability to consent will also be excluded
Patients whose primary residence is outside the United States will be excluded
Patients who are unable to complete questionnaires due to medical condition, psychiatric illness, or significant language barrier will also be excluded
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