But her view is that meds are sabotaging in cases of amplified pain. But while the program is premised on the idea that there are problems associated with the increasing amount of attention our society pays to pain, the answer, Wallace says, isn't to reinstate the pure grin-and-bear-it approach of decades ago before pain became more widely treated. They say causing kids to experience pain is not the focus. He thinks that the way American medicine now routinely asks patients to rate their pain on a scale of 1 to 10, and treats it like an emergency, has led to more pain in our society: More doctors confronted with kids like Devyn, and more adults complaining of chronic pain. It went on for five minutes, each of the girls struggling to do the task over and over. One day during Devyn's treatment, the physical therapist led Devyn and two other girls through a routine. They had tried physical therapy, medications, even hypnosis. But it wasn't going to be easy.
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