You missed out!
Do you have chronic pain clients in your practice who keep coming back? The therapy helps for a while, but doesn't last?
Or do you have such a client who comes for an intake, and after the first question starts with his or her story and never stops talking? This is pain related bevior or pain behavior.
Do you want to learn to recognize and significantly reduce pain behavior?
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Pain behavior explained
Many clients who experience chronic pain for a longer period of time are supposedly out of treatment in our medical care system. Such clients have regularly had negative or even traumatic experiences with care. In their despair they have tried everything and often knock on our door out of force majeure; the ordinary non-medical therapist. And our therapeutic treatment works...for a while. All hope is crushed when chronic pain patients revert to their old patterns. Sometimes the therapist is blamed and the client leaves with a negative experience. Sometimes a system arises in which the client recovers just enough to be able to deal with it again for a while. A long-term relationship is created that works well for both as long as the balance is maintained. Until something happens that disrupts this balance and the therapist's help is no longer sufficient.
Do you recognize that? Do you have chronic pain patients in your practice? And as a therapist, how do you know if you have chronic pain patients in your practice? And how do you deal with that?
Pain behavior can be very difficult to recognize. Pain behavior can also change extremely per second whithout the client even being aware of this change. As a result, these clients seem to be exaggerating. But nothing is less true. A chonic pain patient is by definition unaware of his or her pain behavior and is always 'honest' about their pain experience. But pain behavior can very easily disrupt a good intake and teatment.
In this webinar of approximately 1 hour, Caroline Hoogerwerf (bestseller The Paindance) explains how you as a therapist can recognize pain behavior and what you as a therepist can use to 'keep this client on track' and thus be able to help.
Register now! Free online webinar:
Pain behavior explained
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