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The Way Out: The Revolutionary, Scientifically Proven Approach to Heal Chronic Pain

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This is the revolutionary message from psychotherapist Alan Gordon who, frustrated by the lack of effective treatment for his own debilitating pain, developed a highly successful approach to eliminating symptoms without surgery or medication, offering a viable and drug-free alternative to existing – and often addictive – methods. Needless to say, my pain was so overwhelming and intrusive that I would literally try anything to get my life back. This book is approachable and delves into how some chronic pain can be attributed to pain centers in your brain misfiring rather than external physical triggers.

By using the Web site, you confirm that you have read, understood, and agreed to be bound by the Terms and Conditions. I went to the neurologist and tried anti-CGRPs, triptans, and currently am on an SNRI that has boosted my mood enough to actually consider reading a book like this and be open to the possibility that it could help.I highly recommend this book to anyone with chronic pain, whether they’ve been given a cause for it or not. The fibromyalgia diagnosis I received over a decade ago, thinking there was no cure, I just couldn't accept living like that for the rest of my life. Heard about the author because of an article in the Washington Post about the Pain Psychology Center and their ways of treating chronic pain.

Pretty interesting take on chronic pain as neuroplastic pain: overly worn neural pathways from originally legitimate physical triggers that have become easily triggered to create mentally simulated pain. The author explained the recent science and brought it to life from someone who clearly lived the (suffering)experience. This book gives hope in that it provides the tools that anyone can apply to address those internalised worries, pressure and criticism, and may ultimately lead to healing.

But Gordon and Ziv warn their readers to be prepared for the occasional ‘relapse’ of a neuroplastic pain episode.

I've been very pessimistic and depressed throughout this entire ordeal, as I imagine nearly anyone would if they were struggling with constant pain for a year, and meds have done very little to help. In fact, although Sarno uses the term Tension Myositis Syndrome (TMS) instead of "neuroplastic pain," and although he focuses more on the back than on the body all over, the information's the same. Der Schmerz ist immer echt aber er entsteht auch immer im Gehirn- egal ob er von einer Verletzung kommt oder nicht. I kept thinking, if the pain could be switched on such as it was, then surely there must be a way to switch it off again.While I remain skeptical of its success rate, it does seem to make some sense that in some cases retraining your brain might be effective. That means weeks of tracking your pain from a higher plane, noticing it, but not allowing it to panic you, feed your fear, up your stress, and thus reinforce its power (read: your brain's faulty loop). Zuerst gibt es einen kurzen Überblick zur wissenschaftlichen Lage von chronischen Schmerzen (und anderen Erkrankungen) und wie sehr das Gehirn diese beeinflusst. Apparently the science from fMRI images of the brain (before and after PRT) and studies at the University of Colorado Boulder say yes, in many cases, it *does* work.

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