Resources

A collection of online websites and tools to educate and inspire people with chronic pain.

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The Australian Pain Society is a multidisciplinary organisation aiming to relieve pain and related suffering through advocacy and leadership in clinical practice, education and research.

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A help website for musculoskeletal pain. painHEALTH offers you information, tips and self management tools to assist in the management of musculoskeletal pain.

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WA Specialist Pain Services (WASPS) then links people with persistent pain to a range of co-ordinated options, that can include group based or individual learning to provide knowledge and skills to patients and their significant others.

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This is an independent Parent to Parent website for parents of children and young adults who have a rheumatology condition or a chronic pain condition.

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YouTUBE: Despite low-quality evidence supporting practice change, use of opioids for chronic pain increased dramatically over the past two decades. Concurrently, there has been a sharp increase in opioid analgesic overdose deaths, addiction, misuse and diversion.

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The Australian Pain Management Association Inc. (APMA) is a health charity which was established in 2009 because there weren't any community services for the more than 3.2 million Australians living with pain. APMA is the consumer health organisation for all Australians who live with pain. APMA is your voice.

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The International Association for the Study of Pain brings together scientists, clinicians, health-care providers, and policymakers to stimulate and support the study of pain and to translate that knowledge into improved pain relief worldwide.

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Painaustralia is a national not-for-profit body established to improve the treatment and management of pain in Australia.

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A group of volunteers including people in pain, researchers, health professionals and advocates who work towards de-stigmatising chronic pain.

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YouTUBE: In some patients, depression follows the pain, and if you can effectively treat the pain, the depression would get better. And in some patients the depression seems to drive the pain, says Dr. Portenoy. He explains that when these two conditions coexist, patients need carefully coordinated treatment.

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With the Pain Toolkit App you'll learn more about accepting pain so you can begin to move on, understanding the pain cycle and much more.

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