Opioid Induced Hyperalgesia—Exploring Myth and Reality

Published on Jan 18, 2017

Concern over opioid abuse is amplifying interest in opioid induced hyperalgesia among governing bodies and payor organizations. Dr. Harden discusses the current state of the science surrounding OIH, including terminology, technology/methodology, and existing evidence. Additionally, he offers some observations on the 2016 CDC prescribing guidelines for primary care practitioners.

3 Responses

  1. Thank u again Mr Lawhern,,between u and Mr Areins,,,at least some are trying to get the truth out!!I plan on copying a bunch of ,”articles,” and start dropping them off w/my Doctors appointment in their waiting rooms,,,,,email address cut off the page of course,,but dammit,,,were dyeing out here,,and our government I believe,,,is happy about,,,THHATS SICKENING!!!maryw

  2. Please provide a summary of Dr Harden’s present affiliations, qualifications and background. I would greatly appreciate an opportunity to interview him for an article to be published on the American Council for Science and Health.

    I also invite Dr Harden to comment at length on two articles published by the Journal of Medicine of the National College of Physicians:

    The CDC’s Fictitious Opioid Epidemic, Part 1 (January 15, 2017)

    The CDC’s Fictitious Opioid Epidemic, Part 2 (April 15, 2017)

    This article is re-published from its original appearance on the National Pain Report under the title “How Would Prescription Opioid Guidelines Read if Patients Wrote Them?” It has also been introduced in the April 11th online issue of PAINWeek, with the title “What if Prescribing Guidelines Were Patient Centered?”


  3. Well that explains part of why their soooooo inhumane towards us,,,,,they think were rats,,,WTF!!!!!!!!!!!!maryw

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