This section aims to allow clinicians discuss how they have traditionally managed chronic pain, and how their approach may have evolved in recent years in line with the approach proposed by the Pain-Ed team. A particular focus is on whether research findings from the Pain-Ed team and other groups can be implemented in “typical” clinical practice.


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Things Peter O’Sullivan learnt after fracturing his shoulder, and tips for people in pain

Peter O’Sullivan discusses some of the lessons he learned during his experience with a fractured shoulder and what tips he has for people with pain after his experience Things Peter […]


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Incorporating Cognitive Functional Therapy into clinical practice – Physiotherapy managers’ perspective

Barry Savage has worked within the NHS in England since qualifying as a Physiotherapist in 1981 . Since 1995 he has worked at the University Hospitals of Leicester NHS Trust, […]


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Incorporating the Pain-Ed approach into practice – a Physiotherapists’ perspective

Paul Lewis – @paullewis9 – is a senior physiotherapist working in musculoskeletal outpatients in Leicester, UK (@UHL_MSKPT) since 2007. He works between the NHS and private practice, treating a wide range of […]


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Experiences of a recently-graduated physiotherapist working with a Cognitive Functional Therapy approach to back pain

Michael Ingle is a physiotherapist based in Sydney working in musculoskeletal private practice. Since graduating in 2010, he has previously worked in the public health outpatient setting, and is passionate […]


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Can this approach work in typical clinical practice – speaking to clinicians

This is Prof. Peter O’Sullivan from Pain-Ed talking to physiotherapists Chris Newton and Gurpreet Singh on how they were able to integrate this approach (Cognitive Functional Therapy) into the National Health […]