Kathleen A. Sluka mainly focuses on Hyperalgesia, Anesthesia, Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Her research integrates issues of Physical medicine and rehabilitation, Knee Joint, Arthritis, Inflammation and Central nervous system in her study of Hyperalgesia. Her primary area of study in Anesthesia is in the field of Threshold of pain.
Her Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation research integrates issues from Endogenous opioid, Opioid, Analgesic and Placebo. Her Endocrinology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Bicuculline, Methysergide, Serotonin and Spinal cord. Her research in Internal medicine tackles topics such as Sensitization which are related to areas like Dorsal root ganglion.
Her primary areas of investigation include Hyperalgesia, Anesthesia, Physical therapy, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. Kathleen A. Sluka combines subjects such as Inflammation, Nociceptor, Pharmacology and Spinal cord with her study of Hyperalgesia. Her Anesthesia research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Gastrocnemius muscle and Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation.
Her Physical therapy study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Osteoarthritis and Physical medicine and rehabilitation. Her work on Noxious stimulus as part of general Internal medicine research is frequently linked to Muscle fatigue, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Her study looks at the relationship between Endocrinology and fields such as Glutamate receptor, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
Physical therapy, Fibromyalgia, Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation, Chronic pain and Internal medicine are her primary areas of study. Her work deals with themes such as Osteoarthritis, Clinical trial, Depression and Anxiety, which intersect with Physical therapy. She has included themes like Anesthesia, Psychosocial, Randomized controlled trial, Randomization and Placebo in her Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation study.
Her studies examine the connections between Anesthesia and genetics, as well as such issues in Stimulation, with regards to Threshold of pain. Her research investigates the connection between Internal medicine and topics such as Endocrinology that intersect with problems in Hyperalgesia, Rostral ventromedial medulla and Serotonin transporter. Hyperalgesia and Periaqueductal gray are two areas of study in which Kathleen A. Sluka engages in interdisciplinary research.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Physical therapy, Anesthesia, Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation, Hyperalgesia and Randomized controlled trial. The various areas that Kathleen A. Sluka examines in her Physical therapy study include Motor activity, Clinical trial, Depression and Anxiety. Her Anesthesia research incorporates elements of Endocrinology and Internal medicine.
Her work carried out in the field of Internal medicine brings together such families of science as Nerve injury and Knee Joint. Her studies in Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation integrate themes in fields like Neuropathic pain and Fibromyalgia. Kathleen A. Sluka focuses mostly in the field of Hyperalgesia, narrowing it down to matters related to Opioid and, in some cases, Rostral ventromedial medulla.
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Management of postoperative pain: A clinical practice guideline from the american pain society, the american society of regional anesthesia and pain medicine, and the american society of anesthesiologists' committee on regional anesthesia, executive committee, and administrative council.
Roger Chou;Debra B. Gordon;Oscar A. De Leon-Casasola;Jack M. Rosenberg.
The Journal of Pain (2016)
The revised International Association for the Study of Pain definition of pain: concepts, challenges, and compromises.
Srinivasa N. Raja;Daniel B. Carr;Milton Cohen;Nanna B. Finnerup;Nanna B. Finnerup.
Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation: Basic science mechanisms and clinical effectiveness
Kathleen A. Sluka;Deirdre Walsh.
The Journal of Pain (2003)
The DRASIC Cation Channel Contributes to the Detection of Cutaneous Touch and Acid Stimuli in Mice
Margaret P. Price;Sabrina L. McIlwrath;Jinghui Xie;Chun Cheng.
Unilateral intramuscular injections of acidic saline produce a bilateral, long-lasting hyperalgesia
K.A. Sluka;A. Kalra;S.A. Moore.
Muscle & Nerve (2001)
Chronic hyperalgesia induced by repeated acid injections in muscle is abolished by the loss of ASIC3, but not ASIC1.
Kathleen A Sluka;Margaret P Price;Nicole M Breese;Cheryl L Stucky.
Neurobiology of fibromyalgia and chronic widespread pain.
Kathleen A. Sluka;Daniel J. Clauw.
Effectiveness of transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation for treatment of hyperalgesia and pain.
Josimari M. DeSantana;Deirdre M. Walsh;Carol Vance;Barbara A. Rakel.
Current Rheumatology Reports (2008)
Spinal Blockade of Opioid Receptors Prevents the Analgesia Produced by TENS in Arthritic Rats
Kathleen A. Sluka;Merek Deacon;Andrea Stibal;Shannon Strissel.
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (1999)
Blockade of Opioid Receptors in Rostral Ventral Medulla Prevents Antihyperalgesia Produced by Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation (TENS)
A. Kalra;M. O. Urban;K. A. Sluka.
Journal of Pharmacology and Experimental Therapeutics (2001)
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