This trial is completed!
Search for a recruiting clinical trial for your condition
Your journey
1What's a trial
2Find
3Review
4Get in touch
More info
You can access this
clinical trial
if you have
Fibromyalgia
and you are
between 18 and 65
years old
-
The phase for this study is not defined.
Show me locations

The purpose

Chronic pain represents an important health problem responsible for decreases in quality of life, and is associated with great negative impact in society and economy. In many cases, its treatment does not reach therapeutic success causing health professionals and patients dissatisfaction. Chronic pain is also associated with somatization, hopelessness and catastrophizing thinking. These information processing includes sensorial, emotional and cognitive-appraisal thinking, which manifests the working of neural networks at cortical and sub-cortical levels. Attention and memory are a central aspect in the processing of pain modulation. Like in addictions (e.g. smoking, alcohol), chronic pain may debut with displacement in the focus of attention and alterations in the sensorial processing in the incentive-motivation tests. Considering that other studies have indicated that experimental and clinical pain is capable of modulating cognitive activities such as attention,memory and expectation, in this study the investigators will test whether cognitive training, tDCS, or the combination of both interventions decrease cognitive deficits associated with Fibromyalgia

Provided treatments

  • Device: tDCS-Sham
  • Device: tDCS-Active
  • Other: Cognitive training

Locations near you

Unfortunately, there are no recruiting locations near you. Please check the list with all locations below.
Tris trial is registered with FDA with number: NCT02880917. The sponsor of the trial is Hospital de Clinicas de Porto Alegre and it is looking for 40 volunteers for the current phase.
Official trial title:
Effects of Combined Treatment With tDCS and Cognitive Training on Attention and Working Memory in Patients With Fibromyalgia