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Wrong Edward Covington?

Edward C. Covington

Director of the Chronic Pain Rehabilitation Program

Cleveland Clinic Foundation

HQ Phone:  (216) 444-2200

Direct Phone: (216) ***-****direct phone

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Cleveland Clinic Foundation

9500 Euclid Avenue

Cleveland, Ohio,44195

United States

Company Description

Cleveland Clinic is a nonprofit multispecialty academic medical center that integrates clinical and hospital care with research and education. Located in Cleveland, Ohio, it was founded in 1921 by four renowned physicians with a vision of providing outstanding...more

Background Information

Employment History

American Pain Society


Affiliations

Adynxx Inc

CLINICAL ADVISORY BOARD Member


American Board of Pain Medicine

Board Member


American Chronic Pain Association , Inc.

Board Member


CJP

Member of the Editorial Review Board for Pain Medicine and An Ad Hoc Reviewer


Pain

Member of the Editorial Review Board for Pain Medicine and An Ad Hoc Reviewer


Journal of Pain Research

Member of the Editorial Review Board for Pain Medicine and An Ad Hoc Reviewer


The University of Wisconsin

ADVISORY BOARD Member


New Perspective

Board Member


Education

M.D.


MD

University of Tennessee


Web References(108 Total References)


Company Profile | Adynxx

www.adynxx.com [cached]

Edward Covington, MD
Director, Neurological Center for Pain


Suboxone Doctors in Cleveland, OH | SuboxoneDoctors.com

www.suboxonedoctors.com [cached]

7. Edward Conner Covington , Jr.., M.D.
Cleveland Clinic Foundation, Desk C-21 9500 Euclid Avenue Cleveland, Ohio, United States, 44195 phone: view phone(216) 444-5964 Is this your listing? (For Doctors Only)


Pain Management | themindmatters.com

www.themindmatters.com [cached]

"Chronic pain is a problem that has reached near epidemic proportions," said Edward Covington, M.D., director of the Chronic Pain Rehabilitation Program at the Cleveland Clinic.
"Chronic pain is a problem that has reached near epidemic proportions," said Edward Covington, M.D., director of the Chronic Pain Rehabilitation Program at the Cleveland Clinic.


Pain Management | themindmatters.com

www.themindmatters.com [cached]

"Chronic pain is a problem that has reached near epidemic proportions," said Edward Covington, M.D., director of the Chronic Pain Rehabilitation Program at the Cleveland Clinic.


Dr. Covington Joins RSD Foundation's Scientific Advisory Committee

www.rsdfoundation.org [cached]

The Foundation is delighted to announce that Ed Covington MD, internationally known expert on the psychosocial aspects of pain, has agreed to join our Scientific Advisory Committee.
He is highly published. This is a recent article published in the May 5 issue of PEOPLE MAGAZINE about Dr. Covington's extraordinary accomplishments at the Cleveland Clinic Foundation. "All of us would rather have someone take away our pain with an injection than be taught how to live with it," says Dr. Edward Covington, director of the Cleveland Clinic program. But meds often offer only brief or partial relief, and when prescribed improperly their side effects (ulcers from analgesics; dopiness from narcotics) can be nasty. Covington, 56, is helping to pioneer a more comprehensive - and, experts say, effective - approach. "Ed is a leader in his field," says Dr. Jeffrey D. Rome, medical director of pain rehabilitation at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn. That regimen is based on a growing body of research showing that pain is "intensely affected by emotions, fears and beliefs," says Covington, and that treating it as a mere symptom is not always enough. In chronic cases, says Covington, pain can cause permanent neurological changes. "Pain becomes an evolving, perpetuating problem," he explains. "A disease." Dr. Edward Covington says his clinic encourages the pain sufferer to "be less of a patient and more of a person." "That's what allows you to score a touchdown with a broken leg," says Covington, a psychiatrist and married father of three who got his medical degree at the University of Tennessee and came to the Cleveland Clinic in 1979. On the other hand, he notes, brain-imaging studies show that fear or anxiety increases pain. "Some areas of the brain reflect the sensory component - the 'ouch' factor," he says. "Others reflect emotional suffering." Covington "understands that you can't be in pain for any significant period and not become depressed or anxious," says Dr. Hubert Rosomoff, medical director of the University of Miami's pain rehab center. Thanks to Covington, Davis is working at her family's window company and now makes the clinic sound like Lourdes on Lake Erie. "One of the most important things we do is send people to the gym, where they find themselves doing things they didn't think they could do," says Covington. Covington prescribed a battery of medications - including an anti-depressant, two anti-epileptic drugs known to fight pain, and Ultram, an analgesic. But she was also assigned activities such as walking, yoga and relaxation exercises. "I'm still in pain, but when I find myself slipping back, I can catch myself and try to calm down," she says.


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