Cognitive behavioral therapy improves sleep and pain in osteoarthritis A study in the Aug.

Cognitive behavioral therapy improves sleep and pain in osteoarthritis A study in the Aug. 15 issue of the Journal of Clinical Rest Medicine shows that the usage of cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia is an effective treatment for older patients with osteoarthritis and comorbid insomnia. Results showed that treatment increases both instant and long-term self-reported rest and pain in older individuals with osteoarthritis and comorbid insomnia without directly addressing pain control.With the new voice functionality, communication can be maintained without the nurse needing to physically search for a room or the individual to leave his or her bed. We are sure these brand-new features will make a substantial contribution to staff performance and standards of affected person and resident care wherever they are applied.’ Related StoriesAddressing quality of life needs in prostate cancers: an interview with Professor Louis DenisUsing integrated molecular pathology to manage incidental pancreatic cysts: an interview with Dr Ananya DasCancer diagnosis improvements in England: an interview with Lucy Elliss-BrookesThe hospital or care home environment demands that communication between staff and from staff to patients or occupants is completed on the move.

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