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WELCOME TO THE PMPG

The PMPG is a special interest group of the South African Society of Physiotherapists. The group was formed at the end of 2009 to provide a forum for people who have an interest in pain. As pain is common to many different areas, it means that it will be a very diverse group of people who are likely to be part of this initiative. There are many problems that have been identified in the management of pain both at the acute and chronic levels and our hope is that this forum will become a space for the sharing of experiences, the study of evidence-based pain interventions and process and for help in the application of new skills into clinical practice.

 

PMPG PATIENT RESOURCES

PMPG Poster  Ad

 

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WHAT OUR MEMBERS ARE UP TO

The Happiness Trap

We have distributed 50 copies of The Happiness Trap to libraries accross SA! Thank you to the members always so willing to help with this project. 

 Painful Yarns Book

 In 2014 we distributed 64 copies of "Painful Yarns" by Lorimer Moseley to libraries accross the country. 

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Pain Course Schedule 2019

The Certificate in Pain Management course dates for 2019 are available at the below link:

 

Course Calendar 2019

NEWSFEED: BODY IN MIND

Body in Mind

Research into the role of the brain and mind in chronic pain
  • Body in Mind A few years ago, I was sitting in a conference listening to what was pretty cool science. I remember thinking ‘this is a nice little development’. I looked around the theatre. I recognised faces – eminent scientists and promising early career researchers; experts of this and that. Then it struck me: these meetings can be […] The post Lorimer welcomes you to the Pain Revolution appeared first on Body in Mind.

  • Body in Mind Part 2 What should patient education involve? Clinical guidelines provide little detail on the what, where, and how long of patient education. There are common features on what should be included: advice to stay active, reassuring of a good prognosis, nothing seriously wrong. Unfortunately, there isn’t much more than that. We don’t, for example, know […] The post Patient education: panacea, public relations, or path to better care for patients with low back pain? appeared first on Body in Mind.

  • Body in Mind Part 1 Should patient education be part of my treatment? Patient education gets physiotherapists so worked up! I am often surprised at how virulent discussions of patient education can become. “Nocebo language”—language that worsens pain– seems to be a major concern. “Words can harm!” Did you just use a pathoanatomic label for non-specific low back […] The post Patient education: panacea, public relations, or path to better care for patients with low back pain? appeared first on Body in Mind.

  • Body in Mind 4. Why am I excited? First up, one of the great liberators of being a scientist is that we are not just permitted to change our minds, we are actually required to do so when the data say so. The Very Excellent Kevin Vowles uses the phrase ‘dance to the data’ and I like it. […] The post Explaining Pain for Acute Back Pain – reflections on Traeger et al. part 2 appeared first on Body in Mind.

  • Body in Mind The PREVENT trial published recently in JAMA Neurology seems to have created a storm. If  views and tweets and general social noise are your metric, then this one weighs in pretty well – over 15K views and altmetric score passing 260 inside a week. But if impact on the community and likelihood to move the […] The post Explaining Pain for Acute Back Pain – reflections on Traeger et al. part 1 appeared first on Body in Mind.

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