1. Mitchell R, Kelly AM, Kerr D. Does emergency department workload adversely influence timely analgesia? Emerg Med Australas 2009; 21:52-8.        MITCHELL workload analgesia_EMA.pdf

  2. Lord B, Cui J, Kelly AM.  The impact of patient gender on paramedic pain management in the prehospital setting.  Am J Emerg Med 2009; 27:525-9.LORD gender pain management_Am J Emerg Med.pdf

  3. Kelly AM, Brumby C, Barnes C.  Nurse-initiated, titrated intravenous opioid analgesia reduces time to analgesia for selected painful conditions. Can J Emerg Med 2005;7:149-54.CJEM-NIA-reduced TTA.pdf

  4. Kelly AM. The minimum clinically significant difference in VAS score does not differ with severity of pain.  Emerg Med J 2001; 18:205-7.      MCSD pain severity_EMJ.pdf

  5. Powell CV, Kelly AM, Williams A.  Determining the minimum clinically significant difference in visual analogue pain score for children.  Annals of Emergency Medicine 2001; 37:28-31.MCSD pain children.pdf

  6. Kelly AM. Patient satisfaction with pain management does not correlate with initial or discharge VAS pain score, verbal pain rating at discharge or change in VAS score in the emergency department.  J Emerg Med 2000; 19:113-6.   

  7. Kelly AM. A process approach to improving pain management in the emergency department: Development and evaluation. J Accid Emerg Med 2000; 17:185-7.Process Approach to Pain Management_EMJ.pdf

  8. Kelly AM. Nurse-initiated analgesia improves patients' pain experience: Time for change? Evid Based Nurs. 2011;14:115-6. (Editorial) 

  9. Kelly AM. Visual Analogue Scales to Measure Pain in Emergency Departments: Balancing Mathematics and Meaning.  Psychologica 2004; 37:57-63. (Editorial)

  10. Kelly AM. Setting the benchmark for research in the management of acute pain in emergency departments.  Emergency Medicine Australas 2001; 13:57-60. (Review)