At Neurovations, and our close partners Napa Pain Institute, our very simple mission is to provide the best care for every patient, every day. As part of our ongoing dedication to offering new treatments to our patients, Neurovations Clinical Research is currently recruiting patients for two clinical trials.
Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS), which is also known as Reflex Sympathetic Dystrophy (RSD), is a chronic pain condition. It causes intense pain, usually in the arms, hands, legs or feet. It may happen after an injury, either to a nerve or to tissue in the affected area. Symptoms in the affected are area: intense burning pain; dramatic changes in skin temperature, color, or texture; extreme skin sensitivity; swelling and stiffness in the affected joints; and decreased ability to move the affected body part.
If you suspect you have CRPS, or have been diagnosed with CRPS within the past 6 months, you may be interested in a new medical research study (the CREATE-1 Study). The study is for an investigational medication that may help improve CRPS symptoms.
CONTACT US AT (707) 252-9606 TODAY
Chronic pain of the amputated leg — if you have severe pain of your lower extremity after amputation, including phantom pain, you may be a candidate for a clinical study involving a new, investigational, pain relieving device.
We are part of a larger clinical trial utilizing an investigational medical device for people with post-amputation pain. If you are experiencing moderate to severe post-amputational pain, we invite you to learn more.
*The purpose of this study is to evaluate whether an electrical nerve block is a safe and effective treatment for patients with post-amputation pain.
Qualifications for this study include:
- One amputated lower limb
- Frequent and recurring amputation pain
- Willingness to undergo surgery
- 21 years of age or older
Certain procedures and materials may be covered at no cost for participants in this study. If you experience severe pain after a lower extremity amputation, and are interested in learning more about this study, please contact us at (707) 252-9606.