Individuals with complex regional pain syndrome and fibromyalgia may have extensive sensory dysfunction.
The number of comorbidities in individuals with fibromyalgia may be associated with the severity of fibromyalgia-related variables and the prevalence of fibromyalgia.
A home-based anodal transcranial direct current stimulation of the dorsoprefrontal cortex of individuals with fibromyalgia may provide significant pain relief when used for an extended period.
Aquatic physiotherapy may not be superior to a health education program in treating women with fibromyalgia.
The presence of fibromyalgia may serve as a clinical sign of a more severe migraine.
Reductions in pain scores in patients with fibromyalgia who used a minimally invasive Angel Touch device for 8 weeks were found in meta-analyses to be comparable to those reported by patients treated with drugs for the condition.
Women with fibromyalgia may be more likely to have comorbid depression and arthritis compared with men.
There may be a bidirectional relationship between fibromyalgia and migraine.
Researchers evaluated the prevalence of clinical and ultrasonographic entheseal involvement in patients with psoriatic arthritis, psoriasis, and fibromyalgia.
Fibromyalgia is notoriously difficult to diagnose, but new research suggests that may soon change.