Volume : 09, Issue : 06, June – 2022



Authors :

Fadil Kryeziu MD., Prof. Dr. , Adem Bytyqi MD, EDPM, Violeta Kryeziu, MD, PhD cand., Agron Bytyqi MSc, Prof. Ass. Sejran Abdushi MD., Prof.Dr.

Abstract :

Persistent postoperative pain is common after most surgical procedure. The burden of untreated postoperative pain is high. Postoperative pain has been poorly managed for decades. There is good quality evidence that supports many of the common agents utilized in multimodal therapy, however, there is a lack of evidence regarding optimal postoperative protocols or pathways.
The study was a quantitative approach. The research was conducted from December 2014 – to June 2019. Data were collected from 1924 patients in surgery, urology, orthopedics, ENT, ophthalmology, and gynecology/obstetrics at the General Hospital of Prizren.
Most patients in obstetrics have said that after taking pain injections, the pain after a few minutes has increased. It has been proven that nurses gave along with pain medication IM (Diclofen amp.) also uterotonics (Oxytocin) which causes uterine contractions which was associated with pain in patients which made the connection with taking analgesia. This problem has been avoided by giving the injections separately, ie at different intervals.
Patients after surgical procedures reported severe pain-related outcomes. It is needed to evaluate the pain in the sheet of vital signs monitoring. Based on these findings we recommend the implementation of pain management programs and care policies to build pain management into standing orders, protocols, and patient charts.

Cite This Article:

Please cite this article in press Fadil Kryeziu et al, Possibility Of Improving Post-Operative Pain Management By Improving Daily Practices., Indo Am. J. P. Sci, 2022; 09(6).,

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