Online Seminars

We now offer online versions of some of our seminars.  These are constantly being updated and added to.  There are both free and paid lectures available.  You can access/purchase these via:

Or alternatively you can access a lot of content that has been professionally recorded and edited with Embodia Academy.

Seminars currently available are:

Opioids – a clinical update – available Free

Central Sensitisation – a one hour introduction to pain science with a review of the neuroanatomical changes that occur in the acute to chronic pain transitions.  This information is then tied back to its clinical relevance.  No previous studies are required to understand these concepts as they are presented in an easy to understand format.

Headaches and Migraines – Two and a half hours of recorded lectures, together with the participant notes with references and diagrams.  This is the recorded version of the seminar that was presented in Australia in October 2016.

Stress and Pain – a one hour overview of what stress is from a physiological perspective, how it affects pain and what approaches to treating it can be helpful.  There is a good clinical resources section at the end.

Whiplash associated disorder – a one hour presentation outlining the complexities of the clinically tricky disorder.  An overview of the guidelines for treatment of whiplash associated disorder and the evidence from which they are drawn.  A more broader review of some interesting research on the topic and then, as always, what it means in the clinic.  A great resources section is provided at the end.

Pharmacology for Chronic Pain  – A one hour presentation that reviews the classes of drugs that are often used in the treatment of chronic pain, including a literature on the efficacy of the different medications.  This lecture is appropriate for anyone treating people with pain and doesn’t require previous pharmacology knowledge.

Low Back Pain – a Critical update of the literature  – This one hour lecture looks at what information in the literature can tell us about the treatment of low back – some guidance on what works and what doesn’t work so well in all spheres of healthcare – manual therapy, medication approaches, surgical approaches and exercise.