Authors: Mozafari-Motlagh M.R., Nejat H., Tozandehjani H., Samari A.A.
Shires A 1,2, Sharpe L 1, NewtonJohn TRO 2. 1 School of Psychology, University of Sydney, Sydney, New South Wales, Australia 2 Clinical Psychology Department, Graduate School of Health, University of Technology Sydney, New South Wales, Australia ABSTRACT This study investigated whether the ability to disengage quickly frompain‐related stimuli moderated the relative efficacy of a mindfulness‐based interventionversus
Thursday 15 March 7pm- 9pm (following the open 6pm practice session) Level 3, Suite 314, 530 Little Collins Street Melbourne AND Online (Zoom) To attend remotely on ZOOM – contact Sarah (Sally) for details: [email protected] AGENDA FORMAT: Practice session Peer supervision and support Presentation or research topic Part of the Melbourne MiCBT Interest Group Meetings
UTS Clinical Psychology is conducting a study on the effects of mindfulness on chronic pain. One in five Australians now lives with chronic pain, a figure that increases to one in three people over the age of 65. Chronic pain is defined as any pain that lasts beyond the expected healing period. The study, led
Specialised MiCBT Workshops These workshops are specifically designed to assist MiCBT therapists who have completed the Foundation Course as well as those with more advanced MiCBT training. Nov 7 MiCBT for Chronic Pain This is a specialised workshop on the specific use of MiCBT for chronic pain and its common co-morbid disorders.