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Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation for refractory daytime urinary urge incontinence.
Combined neuromuscular electrical stimulation and transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation for treatment of chronic back pain: a double-blind, repeated measures comparison.
Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation can reduce postoperative analgesic consumption a meta-analysis with an assessment of optimal treatment parameters for postoperative pain.
Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation ( TENS) was introduced more than 30 years ago as a therapeutic adjunct to the pharmacological management of pain and despite its widespread use in treatment of backache trials have failed to demonstrate its effectiveness in back pain and its role is considered as controversial78.
Key Words: Transcutaneous Electrical Nerve Stimulation (TENS), Dysmenorrhea, Menstruation.
Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) is peripheral stimulation via electrodes applied to the skin used as a medical procedure for health care and pain control.
Alternative therapies such as acupuncture, hypnosis and biofeedback also can help certain subsets of patients, as can massage, cognitive behavioral therapy, and a transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation device (TENS unit), which uses small amounts of electrical current to stimulate the nerves and reduce pain.
Objective: To compare the outcome of the patients of overactive non-neurogenic neurogenic Bladder Syndrome with traditional treatment alone and traditional treatment plus Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) therapy.
Transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation and primary dysmenorrhea: a case report

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