Author: Christine Sutherland

Deciding Which SDR Technique to Apply As you master and practise the various SDR techniques, you’ll find that you quickly develop an excellent sense of which may be more appropriate in different types of situations. This article will hopefully speed that process. Keep Principles Firmly in Mind SDR...

Experts agree that up until now there has been no therapy, whether that is psychological, pharmaceutical, physiotherapy, or even surgery, that has helped the overwhelming majority of chronic pain patients. However with the development of SDR Therapy, we finally have a treatment strategy that eliminates or...

SDR stands for Sensory Disruption of Reconsolidation and is the fastest way to eliminate unwanted conditioned responses that are involved in unwanted feelings, thoughts and behaviours. It is highly effective in reducing or eliminating non-malignant chronic pain. For the evidence basis of SDR, see www.sdrtherapy.org/sdr-explore-the-evidence To check...

The first crucial step to being able to achieve faster, deeper and better outcomes with clients, especially including chronic pain clients, is to gain at least beginner skills in SDR therapy. That's why we offer introductory training at no cost, so that you can demonstrate...

Prepare to Get Excited! My excitement is because the field of “classical conditioning” has possibly just become the single most thrilling area in the whole of human psychology/physiology today, capable of completely revolutionising therapy across a massive range of disorders, and even capable of changing the...

This article looks at several reasons why chronic pain patients may not approach a psychologist for help, and/or may not return for more sessions to support or assist them. Given that most studies put the prevalence of chronic pain at around 20% of the population, and...

How We Can Save $Billions Annually, Using a Novel Chronic Pain Treatment that Aims to Get People Back to Work More Comfortably and Quickly then Ever Before

It is widely acknowledged that current treatments for chronic pain work no better than placebo. So it is no wonder that some 3 million Australians are currently living with persistent pain which nothing seems to help. Amongst those 3 million, it is no wonder that the 96,000 Australians who struggle with chronic lower back pain due to work injury, are not getting relief, and are costing employers and insurers an absolute bomb.