insensitivity to pain

insensitivity to pain

(1) Congenital insensitivity to pain, see there.
(2) Pain asymbolia, see there.
References in periodicals archive ?
com)-- The report, published on F1000Research and titled Neuropathic pain in a patient with congenital insensitivity to pain (http://f1000research.
Scientists already knew that mutations in another gene, SCN9A, can cause congenital insensitivity to pain (SN: 6/30/12, p.
Insensitivity to pain The disease of insensitivity to pain called "congenital analgesia" is the condition of not feeling physical pain that comes from external stimuli.
find and recruit people diagnosed with Congenital Insensitivity to Pain (CIP) and their family members to participate in voluntary research, which will be used to help potentially identify DNA mutations and hopefully aid in informing the development of potential therapies for chronic pain.
Some symptoms of Riley-Day syndrome are insensitivity to pain, episodes of vomiting, poor coordination and seizures; only about half of affected patients reach age 30.
Ashlyn Blocker, loves pageants and playing the clarinet, but was born with a congenital insensitivity to pain with anhidrosis (CIPA), a disorder that affects the way signals travel from her central nervous system.
Patients usually have prominent distal sensory loss with complaints of insensitivity to pain.
The brother and sister have an extremely rare condition called Congenital Insensitivity to Pain, which stops their nerves recognising physical distress.
Congenital insensitivity to pain is dangerous and ultimately terminal because the affected child is unable to tell when they are hurting themselves.
NARCOTICS (Heroin, Junk, Dope, Black tar, China white), Demerol, Dilaudid (D's), Morphine, Codeine Symptoms: Euphoria, drowsiness, insensitivity to pain, nausea, vomiting, watery eyes, runny nose.
Paul Brand, whose work with victims of leprosy revealed a startling and counterintuitive insight: The horrific effects of this awful disease, still experienced by millions worldwide, especially in poorer countries, are mostly brought about by progressive insensitivity to pain.
Symptoms include speech delays or lack of speech, insensitivity to pain, lack of fear of danger, repetition of words or phrases instead of normal language, and a resistance to changes in routines.