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Rady Children's Hospital adopted new opioid-free pain relief program



SAN DIEGO (KGTV) – Rady Children's Hospital announced its partnership with the Children's Specialized Hospital in New Jersey, to expand its opioid-free Pain Management Program.

10News with 17-year-old Jasper Neale at Rady Children's Hospital. Neale said in the summer of 2014, was at a junior lifeguards camp at Moonlight State Beach in Encinitas. When he was running on the sand, he fractured his heel. His family thought it was a straight forward injury. But the pain started to spread everywhere, making him immobile.

"It went up my calf, and my whole leg and calf were getting really swollen," Neale said. "It started with like a three out of ten, but it became out of hand for my whole body." His x-rays showed recovery, but his pain was not going away. The injury puzzled locals doctors.

"They are just the right thing to say, 'We're not sure.' This is the last thing I've ever seen," Neale said. had an advanced chronic pain management program., complex specialist pain syndrome.

"You never take any drugs. You literally have nothing but yourself, "Neale said.

Unlike traditional methods of pain relief, this program does not use any opioids.

"People want a quick fix. The magic pill. The magic surgery to make everything better, but most of the time, ”said Andrew Skalsky, Division Chief of Rehabilitation Medicine at Rady Children's Hospital.

They have a tough love approach, combined with alternative therapies.

"I came into being unable to walk, and the very next day, they forced you to run. They forced you to swim." They are more than likely to be painful to make themselves better, but then also give them the emotional and psychological tool kit for cope with that pain, ”Skalsky said. [Today] Rady Children's Hospital announced they will be adopting this program, so in the future, patients like Neale can get the treatment they need closer to home.

For Neale, it was a seven-week treatment in New Jersey that fixed his chronic nerve pain. He came back to Encinitas, not hooked on drugs. There were no side effects.

"From the day I left to now, I can do everything I want to do," Neale said.

Neale's recovery led to the discovery of a new passion. now a star volleyball player, in the fall, will play for the University of Toronto.

"Going from being completely dysfunctional, to being a fully functioning human, with only doing it through physical therapy and natural ways is amazing," Neale said.

Ready Children's Hospital said this approach is not for all treatments. This one focuses solely on chronic pain.

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