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Research Results by Date
People who take natural products or practice yoga are more likely to do so for wellness reasons, while people use spinal manipulation to treat a specific health condition.
Who has fibromyalgia? How does this health problem affect their lives? A new analysis of data from the 2012 National Health Interview Survey sheds light on these questions.
Americans pay nearly $15 billion out-of-pocket on complementary approaches for pain, a new analysis shows.
New survey results clarify the impact of pain on the U.S. adult population.
New research sheds light on how silymarin, an extract from the herb milk thistle, might protect cells.
Lack of knowledge is a reason why people don’t use common complementary health approaches such as acupuncture, chiropractic, natural products, and yoga.
NCCIH-supported research develops clinical decision rule to identify people most likely to progress from acute to chronic low-back pain
A new report from the 2012 National Health Interview Survey shows some changes since 2007 in American adults’ patterns of use of complementary health approaches.
New statistics show that children’s use of some complementary health approaches, including fish oil, yoga, and melatonin, has increased.
A study from Brown University, partly funded by NCCIH, looks at how the brain filters out distractions.
Preference for once or twice-weekly sessions has little influence on yoga’s effect on back pain, function.
An analysis of Medicare claims data from older Americans who sought care for neck pain from chiropractors suggests that cervical spine manipulation is unlikely to cause stroke.