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The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) Multidimensional Approach to Classifying Acute Pain Conditions

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Kent, ML, Tighe, PJ, Belfer, I, Brennan, TJ, Bruehl, S, Brummett, CM, Buckenmaier, CC, Buvanendran, A, Cohen, RI, Desjardins, PJ, Edwards, D, Fillingim, RB, Gewandter, JS, Gordon, DB, Hurley, RW, Kehlet, H, Loeser, JD, Mackey, S, McLean, SA, Polomano, R, Rahman, S, Raja, SN, Rowbotham, M, Suresh, S, Schachtel, B, Schreiber, KL, Schumacher, M, Stacey, B, Stanos, S, Todd, KH, Turk, DC, Weisman, SJ, Wu, C, Carr, DB, Dworkin, RH & Terman, G 2017, 'The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) Multidimensional Approach to Classifying Acute Pain Conditions' The journal of pain : official journal of the American Pain Society, bind 18, nr. 5, s. 479-489. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jpain.2017.02.421

APA

CBE

Kent ML, Tighe PJ, Belfer I, Brennan TJ, Bruehl S, Brummett CM, Buckenmaier CC, Buvanendran A, Cohen RI, Desjardins PJ, Edwards D, Fillingim RB, Gewandter JS, Gordon DB, Hurley RW, Kehlet H, Loeser JD, Mackey S, McLean SA, Polomano R, Rahman S, Raja SN, Rowbotham M, Suresh S, Schachtel B, Schreiber KL, Schumacher M, Stacey B, Stanos S, Todd KH, Turk DC, Weisman SJ, Wu C, Carr DB, Dworkin RH, Terman G. 2017. The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) Multidimensional Approach to Classifying Acute Pain Conditions. The journal of pain : official journal of the American Pain Society. 18(5):479-489. https://doi.org/10.1016/j.jpain.2017.02.421

MLA

Vancouver

Author

Kent, Michael L ; Tighe, Patrick J ; Belfer, Inna ; Brennan, Timothy J ; Bruehl, Stephen ; Brummett, Chad M ; Buckenmaier, Chester C ; Buvanendran, Asokumar ; Cohen, Robert I ; Desjardins, Paul J ; Edwards, David ; Fillingim, Roger B ; Gewandter, Jennifer S ; Gordon, Debra B ; Hurley, Robert W ; Kehlet, Henrik ; Loeser, John D ; Mackey, Sean ; McLean, Samuel A ; Polomano, Rosemary ; Rahman, Siamak ; Raja, Srinivasa N ; Rowbotham, Michael ; Suresh, Santhanam ; Schachtel, Bernard ; Schreiber, Kristin L ; Schumacher, Mark ; Stacey, Brett ; Stanos, Steven ; Todd, Knox H ; Turk, Dennis C ; Weisman, Steven J ; Wu, Christopher ; Carr, Daniel B ; Dworkin, Robert H ; Terman, Gregory. / The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) Multidimensional Approach to Classifying Acute Pain Conditions. I: The journal of pain : official journal of the American Pain Society. 2017 ; Bind 18, Nr. 5. s. 479-489.

Bibtex

@article{d8abec655e874e59b23ca6675b185c19,
title = "The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) Multidimensional Approach to Classifying Acute Pain Conditions",
abstract = "OBJECTIVE: With the increasing societal awareness of the prevalence and impact of acute pain, there is a need to develop an acute pain classification system that both reflects contemporary mechanistic insights and helps guide future research and treatment. Existing classifications of acute pain conditions are limiting, with a predominant focus on the sensory experience (eg, pain intensity) and pharmacologic consumption. Consequently, there is a need to more broadly characterize and classify the multidimensional experience of acute pain.SETTING: Consensus report following expert panel involving the Analgesic, Anesthetic, and Addiction Clinical Trial Translations, Innovations, Opportunities, and Networks (ACTTION), American Pain Society (APS), and American Academy of Pain Medicine (AAPM).METHODS: As a complement to a taxonomy recently developed for chronic pain, the ACTTION public-private partnership with the US Food and Drug Administration, the APS, and the AAPM convened a consensus meeting of experts to develop an acute pain taxonomy using prevailing evidence. Key issues pertaining to the distinct nature of acute pain are presented followed by the agreed-upon taxonomy. The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Acute Pain Taxonomy will include the following dimensions: 1) core criteria, 2) common features, 3) modulating factors, 4) impact/functional consequences, and 5) putative pathophysiologic pain mechanisms. Future efforts will consist of working groups utilizing this taxonomy to develop diagnostic criteria for a comprehensive set of acute pain conditions.PERSPECTIVE: The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Acute Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) is a multidimensional acute pain classification system designed to classify acute pain along the following dimensions: 1) core criteria, 2) common features, 3) modulating factors, 4) impact/functional consequences, and 5) putative pathophysiologic pain mechanisms.CONCLUSIONS: Significant numbers of patients still suffer from significant acute pain, despite the advent of modern multimodal analgesic strategies. Mismanaged acute pain has a broad societal impact as significant numbers of patients may progress to suffer from chronic pain. An acute pain taxonomy provides a much-needed standardization of clinical diagnostic criteria, which benefits clinical care, research, education, and public policy. For the purposes of the present taxonomy, acute pain is considered to last up to seven days, with prolongation to 30 days being common. The current understanding of acute pain mechanisms poorly differentiates between acute and chronic pain and is often insufficient to distinguish among many types of acute pain conditions. Given the usefulness of the AAPT multidimensional framework, the AAAPT undertook a similar approach to organizing various acute pain conditions.",
keywords = "Journal Article",
author = "Kent, {Michael L} and Tighe, {Patrick J} and Inna Belfer and Brennan, {Timothy J} and Stephen Bruehl and Brummett, {Chad M} and Buckenmaier, {Chester C} and Asokumar Buvanendran and Cohen, {Robert I} and Desjardins, {Paul J} and David Edwards and Fillingim, {Roger B} and Gewandter, {Jennifer S} and Gordon, {Debra B} and Hurley, {Robert W} and Henrik Kehlet and Loeser, {John D} and Sean Mackey and McLean, {Samuel A} and Rosemary Polomano and Siamak Rahman and Raja, {Srinivasa N} and Michael Rowbotham and Santhanam Suresh and Bernard Schachtel and Schreiber, {Kristin L} and Mark Schumacher and Brett Stacey and Steven Stanos and Todd, {Knox H} and Turk, {Dennis C} and Weisman, {Steven J} and Christopher Wu and Carr, {Daniel B} and Dworkin, {Robert H} and Gregory Terman",
note = "Copyright {\circledC} 2017 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.",
year = "2017",
month = "5",
doi = "10.1016/j.jpain.2017.02.421",
language = "English",
volume = "18",
pages = "479--489",
journal = "Journal of Pain",
issn = "1526-5900",
publisher = "Churchill Livingstone",
number = "5",

}

RIS

TY - JOUR

T1 - The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) Multidimensional Approach to Classifying Acute Pain Conditions

AU - Kent, Michael L

AU - Tighe, Patrick J

AU - Belfer, Inna

AU - Brennan, Timothy J

AU - Bruehl, Stephen

AU - Brummett, Chad M

AU - Buckenmaier, Chester C

AU - Buvanendran, Asokumar

AU - Cohen, Robert I

AU - Desjardins, Paul J

AU - Edwards, David

AU - Fillingim, Roger B

AU - Gewandter, Jennifer S

AU - Gordon, Debra B

AU - Hurley, Robert W

AU - Kehlet, Henrik

AU - Loeser, John D

AU - Mackey, Sean

AU - McLean, Samuel A

AU - Polomano, Rosemary

AU - Rahman, Siamak

AU - Raja, Srinivasa N

AU - Rowbotham, Michael

AU - Suresh, Santhanam

AU - Schachtel, Bernard

AU - Schreiber, Kristin L

AU - Schumacher, Mark

AU - Stacey, Brett

AU - Stanos, Steven

AU - Todd, Knox H

AU - Turk, Dennis C

AU - Weisman, Steven J

AU - Wu, Christopher

AU - Carr, Daniel B

AU - Dworkin, Robert H

AU - Terman, Gregory

N1 - Copyright © 2017 The Authors. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

PY - 2017/5

Y1 - 2017/5

N2 - OBJECTIVE: With the increasing societal awareness of the prevalence and impact of acute pain, there is a need to develop an acute pain classification system that both reflects contemporary mechanistic insights and helps guide future research and treatment. Existing classifications of acute pain conditions are limiting, with a predominant focus on the sensory experience (eg, pain intensity) and pharmacologic consumption. Consequently, there is a need to more broadly characterize and classify the multidimensional experience of acute pain.SETTING: Consensus report following expert panel involving the Analgesic, Anesthetic, and Addiction Clinical Trial Translations, Innovations, Opportunities, and Networks (ACTTION), American Pain Society (APS), and American Academy of Pain Medicine (AAPM).METHODS: As a complement to a taxonomy recently developed for chronic pain, the ACTTION public-private partnership with the US Food and Drug Administration, the APS, and the AAPM convened a consensus meeting of experts to develop an acute pain taxonomy using prevailing evidence. Key issues pertaining to the distinct nature of acute pain are presented followed by the agreed-upon taxonomy. The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Acute Pain Taxonomy will include the following dimensions: 1) core criteria, 2) common features, 3) modulating factors, 4) impact/functional consequences, and 5) putative pathophysiologic pain mechanisms. Future efforts will consist of working groups utilizing this taxonomy to develop diagnostic criteria for a comprehensive set of acute pain conditions.PERSPECTIVE: The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Acute Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) is a multidimensional acute pain classification system designed to classify acute pain along the following dimensions: 1) core criteria, 2) common features, 3) modulating factors, 4) impact/functional consequences, and 5) putative pathophysiologic pain mechanisms.CONCLUSIONS: Significant numbers of patients still suffer from significant acute pain, despite the advent of modern multimodal analgesic strategies. Mismanaged acute pain has a broad societal impact as significant numbers of patients may progress to suffer from chronic pain. An acute pain taxonomy provides a much-needed standardization of clinical diagnostic criteria, which benefits clinical care, research, education, and public policy. For the purposes of the present taxonomy, acute pain is considered to last up to seven days, with prolongation to 30 days being common. The current understanding of acute pain mechanisms poorly differentiates between acute and chronic pain and is often insufficient to distinguish among many types of acute pain conditions. Given the usefulness of the AAPT multidimensional framework, the AAAPT undertook a similar approach to organizing various acute pain conditions.

AB - OBJECTIVE: With the increasing societal awareness of the prevalence and impact of acute pain, there is a need to develop an acute pain classification system that both reflects contemporary mechanistic insights and helps guide future research and treatment. Existing classifications of acute pain conditions are limiting, with a predominant focus on the sensory experience (eg, pain intensity) and pharmacologic consumption. Consequently, there is a need to more broadly characterize and classify the multidimensional experience of acute pain.SETTING: Consensus report following expert panel involving the Analgesic, Anesthetic, and Addiction Clinical Trial Translations, Innovations, Opportunities, and Networks (ACTTION), American Pain Society (APS), and American Academy of Pain Medicine (AAPM).METHODS: As a complement to a taxonomy recently developed for chronic pain, the ACTTION public-private partnership with the US Food and Drug Administration, the APS, and the AAPM convened a consensus meeting of experts to develop an acute pain taxonomy using prevailing evidence. Key issues pertaining to the distinct nature of acute pain are presented followed by the agreed-upon taxonomy. The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Acute Pain Taxonomy will include the following dimensions: 1) core criteria, 2) common features, 3) modulating factors, 4) impact/functional consequences, and 5) putative pathophysiologic pain mechanisms. Future efforts will consist of working groups utilizing this taxonomy to develop diagnostic criteria for a comprehensive set of acute pain conditions.PERSPECTIVE: The ACTTION-APS-AAPM Acute Pain Taxonomy (AAAPT) is a multidimensional acute pain classification system designed to classify acute pain along the following dimensions: 1) core criteria, 2) common features, 3) modulating factors, 4) impact/functional consequences, and 5) putative pathophysiologic pain mechanisms.CONCLUSIONS: Significant numbers of patients still suffer from significant acute pain, despite the advent of modern multimodal analgesic strategies. Mismanaged acute pain has a broad societal impact as significant numbers of patients may progress to suffer from chronic pain. An acute pain taxonomy provides a much-needed standardization of clinical diagnostic criteria, which benefits clinical care, research, education, and public policy. For the purposes of the present taxonomy, acute pain is considered to last up to seven days, with prolongation to 30 days being common. The current understanding of acute pain mechanisms poorly differentiates between acute and chronic pain and is often insufficient to distinguish among many types of acute pain conditions. Given the usefulness of the AAPT multidimensional framework, the AAAPT undertook a similar approach to organizing various acute pain conditions.

KW - Journal Article

U2 - 10.1016/j.jpain.2017.02.421

DO - 10.1016/j.jpain.2017.02.421

M3 - Journal article

VL - 18

SP - 479

EP - 489

JO - Journal of Pain

JF - Journal of Pain

SN - 1526-5900

IS - 5

ER -

ID: 50559254