We found 5 interventional pain specialists near Cleveland, OH.

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Specializes in Hospice and Palliative Medicine, Interventional Pain Medicine, Internal Medicine, Geriatric Psychiatry, Psychosomatic Medicine
9500 Euclid Avenue; Mail Code C21
Cleveland, OH

Dr. Harold Goforth sees patients in Cleveland, OH. His medical specialties are hospice and palliative medicine (end-of-life care and serious illness), interventional pain medicine, and geriatric psychiatry. Before completing his residency at the University of Chicago Medical Center and a hospital affiliated with Loyola University, Dr. Goforth attended medical school at Wright State University, Boonshoft School of Medicine. Clinical interests for Dr. Goforth include palliative care, headache, and HIV/AIDS. Patients rated him highly, giving him an average of 5.0 stars out of 5. Dr. Goforth is an in-network provider for Coventry, Coventry Bronze, and Coventry Silver, in addition to other insurance carriers. He is affiliated with Cleveland Clinic Main Campus.

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Clinical interests: Amputation, Pain, Headache, Weight Loss, Palliative Care, HIV/AIDS, Cancer, Addictions, Anorexia

Specializes in Anesthesiology, Interventional Pain Medicine
9500 Euclid Avenue; # E30
Cleveland, OH

Dr. Ramatia Mahboobi practices anesthesiology and interventional pain medicine. He is rated highly by his patients. Dr. Mahboobi accepts Cigna, Aetna, and Humana, in addition to other insurance carriers. He attended Tehran University of Medical Sciences and then went on to complete his residency at Cleveland Clinic.

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Specializes in Interventional Pain Medicine
2500 Metrohealth Drive
Cleveland, OH

Dr. Kermit Fox specializes in interventional pain medicine. He attended medical school at the University of Texas Southwestern Medical School. Dr. Fox takes Medicare insurance.

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Specializes in Anesthesiology, Interventional Pain Medicine
10701 East Boulevard
Cleveland, OH

Dr. Dina Hanna practices anesthesiology and interventional pain medicine. Dr. Hanna is professionally affiliated with Cleveland VA Medical Center. She attended medical school at Cairo University, Kasr Al-Ainy Faculty of Medicine. Her average patient rating is 2.5 stars out of 5. She is in-network for Coventry, Coventry Bronze, and Coventry Silver, as well as other insurance carriers.

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Specializes in Interventional Pain Medicine, Psychiatry
9500 Euclid Avenue; # P57
Cleveland, OH

Dr. Siddharth Arora specializes in interventional pain medicine and psychiatry. He is professionally affiliated with Cleveland Clinic. Dr. Arora graduated from Midwestern University, Chicago College of Osteopathic Medicine.

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What is Interventional Pain Medicine?

Interventional pain medicine is a specialty that is devoted to the management of pain through medical procedures, without the routine use of prescription medications. Usually practiced by anesthesiologists or pain medicine specialists, this subspecialty has had a marked increase in demand in recent years, as the illegal abuse of narcotic painkillers has become a nation-wide problem.

Interventional pain medicine physicians must be adept at diagnosing their patients. Until they can accurately pinpoint the source of the pain, it can be difficult to treat it effectively. In some cases, the pain has an obvious cause, such as the hurt experienced when healing after surgery or when dealing with some cancers. In other cases, there is no obvious problem causing the pain, and the pain itself is the issue. This can be the case with chronic lower back pain, migraines, neuropathies, and other disorders.

There are many treatment options that interventional pain medicine doctors might use to ease a patient’s pain, ranging from non-invasive to minimally invasive. Some of these treatments are:
  • Physical therapy
  • Epidurals
  • Nerve blocks
  • Facet injections, which are injections of small amounts of anesthetic into the joints of the spine
  • Radiofrequency denervation, or the use of radio waves to stop painful nerves from firing
  • Spinal cord stimulation, or the use of electrical currents along the spine to interfere with the transmission of pain signals
  • Implanted intrathecal or epidural injection drug delivery systems

Reducing pain doesn’t just help you feel better -- it allows you to become more active and increases your ability to heal. The goal of interventional pain medicine is to help people who are hurting to get back to working, playing, sleeping, and enjoying their life fully.
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