Research By Sarah Beal, PhD, Jennie Noll, PhD
Post Date: October 23, 2019 | Publish Date: Oct. 7, 2019
When girls with documented evidence of childhood physical, emotional or sexual abuse grow up, they are more likely than other women to report more frequent, more widespread and more intense pain as young adults.
The precise cause or causes for the ongoing pain experiences remain unclear, but could include ongoing stress, inflammation, or other psychological or behavioral factors, according to a study led by first author Sarah Beal, PhD, and senior author Jennie Noll, PhD, at Cincinnati Children’s that was published online Oct. 23, 2019, in the journal Pain.
|Original Title:||Heightened Risk for Pain in Young Adult Women with a History of Childhood Maltreatment: A Prospective Longitudinal Study|
|Publish date:||Oct. 7, 2019|
Jennie Noll, PhD
Division of Behavioral Medicine & Clinical Psychology
The Research Horizons blog features news and insights about the latest discoveries and innovations developed by the scientists of Cincinnati Children's. This blog does not provide medical advice, diagnosis, or treatment.