One article on PainSci cites Ernst 1998: A Deep Dive into Delayed-Onset Muscle Soreness
PainSci notes on Ernst 1998:
From the article: “An effective treatment has been sought for many years … to date, none of these approaches has been fully convincing.”
- “Massage therapy attenuates inflammatory signaling after exercise-induced muscle damage,” Crane et al, Science Translational Medicine, 2012.
- Massage Does Not Reduce Inflammation — The making of a new massage myth from a high-tech study of muscle samples after intense exercise
- “Effectiveness of sports massage for recovery of skeletal muscle from strenuous exercise,” Best et al, Clinical Journal of Sports Medicine, 2008.
- “Ice massage. Effects on exercise-induced muscle damage,” Howatson et al, J Sports Med Phys Fitness, 2003.
- “Treatment and prevention of delayed onset muscle soreness,” Connolly et al, Journal of Strength & Conditioning Research, 2003.
This page is part of the PainScience BIBLIOGRAPHY, which contains plain language summaries of thousands of scientific papers & others sources. It’s like a highly specialized blog. A few highlights:
- Cannabidiol (CBD) products for pain: ineffective, expensive, and with potential harms. Moore 2023 J Pain.
- Inciting events associated with lumbar disc herniation. Suri 2010 Spine J.
- Prediction of an extruded fragment in lumbar disc patients from clinical presentations. Pople 1994 Spine (Phila Pa 1976).
- Characteristics of patients with low back and leg pain seeking treatment in primary care: baseline results from the ATLAS cohort study. Konstantinou 2015 BMC Musculoskelet Disord.
- Effectiveness and cost-effectiveness of universal school-based mindfulness training compared with normal school provision in reducing risk of mental health problems and promoting well-being in adolescence: the MYRIAD cluster randomised controlled trial. Kuyken 2022 Evid Based Ment Health.