Journal of Spine

ISSN: 2165-7939

Open Access

Effects on the Safety of the Mother and Child of Neurostimulation for Chronic Low Back Pain During Pregnancy


Harris Clark*

Torment treatment for low back torment in pregnancy is an exceptionally skin issue. In point of fact, it is necessary to strike a balance between the patient's need to manage pain and the need to avoid harming the foetus during pregnancy. We report an instance of a 37-year-elderly person with low back torment treated with neuro stimulation before pregnancy. She described severe, persistent low back pain that did not respond to medication. After implanting a subcutaneous stimulator and a definitive stimulator, we were able to effectively manage the patient's pain. The woman was able to get pregnant as a result of the improvement in her quality of life. During the patient's pregnancy, we made the decision not to continue neuro stimulation. The patient had no problems during her pregnancy and the baby was born healthy. The pregnant woman only took paracetamol when she needed to. However, this anecdotal, painful symptomatology is not solely attributable to the previous spine issue; rather, it is probably also related to the changes that take place during pregnancy. The patient experienced no pain when the neuro stimulator was reactivated at the end of her pregnancy. This case study provides the first piece of evidence for a possible risk-free treatment for low back pain in pregnant women.


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