//Professional

Body in Mind

By |2017-12-11T11:04:15+00:00November 24th, 2011|Help, Learn, Professional, Professional Resources|

The lead scientist, Dr Lorimer Moseley, is particularly interested in the role of the brain and mind in chronic and complex pain disorders. Through collaborations with clinicians, scientists, patients and thoughtful friends, the team is exploring how the brain and its representation of the body change when pain persists, how the mind influences physiological regulation of the body, how the changes in the brain and mind can be normalised via treatment, and how we can teach people about it all in a way that is both interesting and accurate.

Neuro Orthopaedic Institute (NOI)

By |2017-12-11T13:28:00+00:00November 21st, 2011|Help, Learn, Professional, Professional Resources|

So... what is NOI? Neuro Orthopaedic Institute (NOI) Australasia has been in operation for 20 years, with highly qualified instructors working on all continents with multidisciplinary audiences. Organising over 100 seminars a year throughout the world, NOI’s faculty members are active in many conferences, university programmes and other postgraduate education sessions. The company reinvests in education and clinically based research and Noigroup Publications has grown from the demand for resources to support this emerging research. Read on...

Intensive 6-day Wise-Anderson Protocol Clinics

By |2012-01-16T07:16:54+00:00November 21st, 2011|Help, Manage, Professional|

I was referred to two pain management centres in Melbourne. One doctor was happy with my own pain management routine and the other team asked that I agree to accept responsibility for my chronic pain and that I will forget having future x-rays, mri's etc. if I was going to participate. Well as if I was going to go for that? As reputable as the centre was it didn't sound right for me and as it turned out, it wasn't. This sounds a little more appropriate for me.

Diagnosis: Physiotherapy at the Women’s

By |2017-12-12T15:30:16+00:00November 19th, 2011|Help, My treatment, Professional|

It felt like a miracle and took all of about 15 minutes for the phsyiotherapist (at the chronic pelvic pain clinic at the Women's here in Melbourne Australia) to give me her French infused explanation that my pain was most probably coming from my Pudendal Nerve (yes, a name, I had a name!). It took another 15mins for her to put me in on my back (I never lay on my back as it was too painful) and apply a pressure/postural technique that switched my pain off! (Yes, OFF... calm, silence, stillness, roar gone, no spasm, quiet, peace)... unbelievable but this is true.