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Keeping pain from the brain

Pain impulses and potentially addictive pain relieving drugs could be kept out of the brain and safely restricted to areas like the skin or spinal cord. See Carolyn Fairbanks’ new approach to pain relief.

U of M pharmacists are mobilizing communities to fight the opioid epidemic in Northern Minnesota. nike free v3 40 womens

University researchers are part of a large national study to combat adolescent drug abuse. best nike roshe aliexpress complaints

The U of M’s recently opened Athletes Village is setting a new standard of excellence for student-athletes. nike air max 90 black infrared 2015 nfl

“I find inspiration from the moments in my life when I am faced with challenges. Often times, when life knocks me down, I remember that although I may not be swimming, I am not sinking either, but instead I am floating. In this, I have learned how to preserve in moments of trial and tribulation. As a result, I have discovered a passion for networking with people and giving back for the greater good of different communities.”

Alexis M. Agricultural Communications and Marketing

“I find my inspiration in my fellow students. Being surrounded by so many passionate and driven people inspires me to push myself and encourages me when I begin to doubt myself. I love hearing about the changes that other people aim to make for this world. Their optimism and ambition inspires me to create the changes that I wish to see happen in this world.”

Jayme O. English Literature

“Life can throw so much at us, but it is how we handle these situations so we can grow from them. I hope to help as many individuals as I can to overcome adversity they may be facing in their own life. I want to show them they can get through anything just like I did.”

Duke P. Sports Management

“I find inspiration in people. I love hearing stories and accomplishments of my peers because it gives me motivation and fuel to keep working on my own goals. I’m passionate about building things that help others. That’s one of the main reasons I love studying cultural entrepreneurship. I have great mentors who encourage me and help me as I develop my business.”

Sebastian N. Cultural Entrepreneurship

“Develop deep creative and intellectual kinships. Engage in an ethic of strategic risk and discomfort to reorient your biases and attitudes. Appreciate deconstruction as an ethic of practice. Don't take language for granted. Read, create, connect, repeat.”

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Agitation is a feeling of uneasiness typically accompanied by excessive talking or purposeless motions such as pacing or wringing the hands. This symptom is a special concern for many people who live with a mood disorder, as these individuals are more likely to experience an episode of agitation. Unlike depression and bipolar disorder, agitation isn’t an illness on its own. Rather, it’s typically a symptom of a mood disorder or another medical condition.

Agitation can be triggered in individuals when the treatment for their mood disorder is not working as well as it should. Stress or traumatic events can also trigger agitation. While it is a distressing experience, many people are able to manage and prevent the escalation of an agitation episode by educating themselves about the signs of agitation and developing a plan for when these signs appear.

In addition to feelings of unease, excessive talking, and unintentional motions such as wringing of the hands or pacing, mild to moderate signs of agitation may include:

As an episode of agitation escalates, the person may begin to show:

Agitation is experienced on a spectrum, so not everyone experiencing agitation will express all of these characteristics. It is especially important to note that agitation does not always lead to violence. Often, agitation goes hand in hand with anxiety or aggressive behavior, but doctors usually use agitation to describe only unintentional and purposeless behaviors that result from feelings of inner restlessness.

Treatment of agitation often involves treating the underlying condition such as depression, bipolar disorder, or another medical issue. Early intervention is often the most effective, which is why it is so important to understand and look for the signs of an agitation episode before it escalates.

Verbal de-escalation is a technique in which healthcare professionals talk a person down from an agitated state. The goal in verbal de-escalation is to help the person regain control so that he or she can better communicate needs with health care providers. Fast-acting medications may also be used temporarily for more severe episodes of agitation.

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