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We list hundreds of Clinical Trials about "Posterior tibial nerve stimulation Sham posterior tibial nerve" on BioPortfolio. We draw our references from global clinical trials data listed on ClinicalTrials.gov and refresh our database daily.
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The aim of this study is to evaluate the efficiency of the Neuroestimulation of the Posterior Tibial Nerve for the treatment of this syndrome. A multicentric, prospective, randomized study will be performed in patients affected with severe LARS symptoms. Patients will be randomized in two groups: 1. Control group- placebo 2. Treatment group: neuroestimulation of the posterior tibial nerve
The overall goal of this research is to determine the efficacy of a sham for posterior tibial nerve stimulation (PTNS). This novel design is needed in order to have a sham treatment that is similar to the actual treatment. The PTNS is used to treat urgency and frequency in people with overactive bladder (OAB). Until research is done using a sham component, we are unable to ascertain if the current use of PTNS is due to a placebo effect.
This study aims to determine whether a programme of transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (TPTNS) is a clinically effective treatment for urinary incontinence (UI) in care home residents and what the associated costs and consequences are.
The purpose of this study is to determine whether tibial nerve stimulation is an effective treatment for faecal incontinence.
The purpose of this study is to analyse the ability to selectively block the posterior tibial nerve sparing the function of the common peritoneal nerve. To assess the efficacy of blocking the posterior tibial nerve will give the same post-operative pain relief after total knee surgery compared to a sciatic nerve block.
This study will help to determine the effectiveness of a self-supervised, home-based Transcutaneous Posterior Tibial Nerve Stimulation treatment protocol in maintaining Overactive Bladder (OAB) symptoms improvement in women responders to Posterior Tibial Nerve Stimulation (PTNS)
Hallux surgery is known to be extremely painful. Standard pain therapy is treatment with NSAID and opioid painkillers. Patients are frequently not-satisfied with this. Some institutions use a nerve block (single shot or catheter technic) of the ischiadic nerve. But this procedure is invasive, has a potential risk of nerve lesion, and is not accepted by all surgeons. A single shot nerve block of the posterior tibial nerve is less invasive and could be superior compared to standa...
Aim: To compare the effects of parasacral transcutaneous electrical stimulation with transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation on the symptoms of Overactive Bladder in women. Study's hypothesis: The use of the parasacral transcutaneous electrical stimulation technique presents better results regarding the remission of overactive bladder symptoms in relation to transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation.
At a tertiary referral centre, 10 patients (4 male and 6 female; mean age 49.8 years) were given neuromodulation via the posterior tibial nerve to the sacral nerve for 30 min on 10 consecutive days. All patients had failed conventional medical treatment. The visual analogue score (VAS), St. Marks score, Wexner`s constipation score, Brief Pain Inventory (BPI - SF), bleeding and mucosal healing were evaluated before treatment, at termination, after 3 months and then yearly during...
Overactive bladder causes urinary frequency, urgency and in some cases urgency incontinence. This study is testing the efficacy of transcutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (using skin patch electrodes via a transcutaneous electrical nerve stimulation (TENS) machine) for the treatment of women with clinical symptoms of overactive bladder.
A prospective randomized study was performed. Compliance with the treatment and healing rate of chronic anal fissure in patients receiving glyceryl trinitrate ointment (GTO) and subjects undergoing percutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (PPTNS) were evaluated .
This study is designed to evaluate whether bilateral Posterior Tibial Nerve Stimulation is more effective than unilateral Posterior Tibial Nerve Stimulation at treating overactive bladder and urge urinary incontinence
Interventional, Prospective, Open Label study
Patient suffer from moderate posterior knee pain after TKA despite injection of local anesthetic around the femoral nerve (femoral nerve block). Indeed, the posterior part of the knee is innervated by the sciatic nerve. This nerve is not routinely blocked as clinicians fear to produce a motor block of the leg that might impair the postoperative assessment. An analgesic alternative is the infiltration of the knee with local anesthetics performed by the surgeon. Recently a trial(...
This study was done to verify whether the combination of transcutaneous posterior tibial nerve stimulation (TPTNS) with low dose trospium chloride in the treatment of females with overactive bladder (OAB) would be more effective than TPTNS alone after failure of behavioral therapy.
Percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation is introduced as regular treatment option for fecal urge continence at the Cantonal Hospital St. Gallen. During this introduction phase efficiency und adverse events will be monitored in this observational study.
This is a clinical trial whose objective is to compare the efficacy of transcutaneous electrostimulation of the posterior tibial nerve with intravaginal electrostimulation in the treatment of women with symptoms of idiopathic overactive bladder. The volunteers will be randomly randomized into three study groups: posterior tibial group, vaginal group and control group. They are evaluated at three times: before the start of treatment, at the end of 6 weeks of treatment and after ...
Dysfunctions of the lower urinary tract are non-motor symptoms common engines in Parkinson's disease (PD). Urodynamic changes in PD include overactive bladder (OB), characterized by urgency with or without urge incontinence , usually with frequency and nocturia . The aim of this study is to evaluate the efficacy and effectiveness of the treatment of OB in patients with PD with the use of a specific treatment: Posterior Tibial Nerve Electrostimulation (PTNE).
The purpose of this research study is to evaluate the effects upon the bladder of electric stimulation of the leg's tibial nerve in people with acute spinal cord injury with an intervention called transcutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (TTNS).
Clinical Study of Chronic Tibial Nerve Stimulation (CTNS) to Demonstrate Non-Inferiority as Compared to Posterior Tibial Nerve Stimulation in the Treatment of Urinary Urgency Incontinence With Wireless Neuromodulation Technology
As a screening evaluation, all subjects will have a needle placed transcutaneously at the baseline visit to confirm that the subject feels a pulsation on the foot or toes with or without flexion of one or more of the toes. This motor nerve test demonstrates that the nerve is responsive to stimulation as an indicator that the subject is an eligible candidate for both PTNS and CTNS therapies. Subjects will be randomized to either CTNS or PTNS after eligibility is determined from...
Objective: Evaluate the effectiveness and safety of transcutaneous electrostimulation of the posterior tibial nerve alone and combined with standard pharmacological treatment, in men with primary early ejaculation, compared to standard pharmacological treatment. Patients and methods: Randomized controlled clinical trial. Patients diagnosed with premature ejaculation attending Boston Medical Group clinics in Colombia and Spain will be included. Participants will be assigned by ...
The purpose of this study is to understand how the frequency of PTNS sessions impacts their efficacy in the treatment of over active bladder syndrome.
This study aims to analyze the changes in plantar support after the technique of deep dry puncture in the posterior tibial. The data will be analyzed by a baropodometer which will record the possible changes in the footprint. The investigator will perform a pre-intervention measurement and 3 post-intervention measurements (immediately after the intervention, at 24 hours and at 72 hours)
The aim of this study is to determine the efficacy of an accelerated course for percutaneous tibial nerve stimulation (PTNS) induction to treat overactive bladder symptoms. The standard 12 weekly induction treatments may be a patient burden and a more rapid induction may speed up symptomatic improvement.
The purpose of this study is to understand the efficacy of PTNS versus a placebo in the treatment of female sexual dysfunction syndrome.