What am I going to learn?

  • Accreditatie - Only for Dutch and Belgium participants

    Voor het beroepsgerelateerd en algemeen register - Kwaliteitshuis: 3 punten; PQK: 6 NE

  • Description

    A traditional biomedical framework is what most clinicians are familiar with, but like all reasoning this is vulnerable to error, this especially if the clinical reasoning is predominantly with an pathological, biomechanical or structural focus. There is an increasing trend for health professionals to increase their scope of practice, especially if the field is highly competitive. Traditionalist clinicians may find themselves being phased out of their normal roles, if other professions more quickly grasp the current ‘pain science’ paradigm. In this lecture, you will learn how to use the biopsychosocial pain model, get an in-depth review of the many different factors which modulates pain, and we will review a clinical reasoning model as a essential component in your biopsychosocial reasoning.

  • Course language & duration

    English - 3 hours - After purchase this webinar will be accessible for one month


Lars Avemarie

I am a physiotherapist, writer, internationally acclaimed lecturer, teacher, and personal trainer. I have a unique blend of knowledge about pain research, neuroscience, physiotherapy, rehabilitation, evidence-based medicine, science and critical thinking. I have worked over a decade full-time in the health industry, as both a manager and as a exercise and rehab specialist at corporate level. I have specialized myself in training of clients with injuries and/or chronic pain. My background story is that after attending a course on the topic of neuroscience and pain research, I start reading articles and textbooks on pain and neuroscience, after that I began to read scientific research and reviews from international experts and pain researchers like Moseley, Melzack, Wall, O’Sullivan, Hodges, Deyo, Boden, Boos, Zusman, Arendt-Nielsen, Maher, Kamper, Loeser, Puentedura and Louw. After 2 years of reading scientific papers, while working with clients as a personal trainer, I began to share my experiences of modern pain research and science. In my work of spreading information on modern pain research, I have gained a lot of international recognition, and my articles have been shared on a global level. Most reconsideration I have received for my two articles on pain research done by Dr. Lorimer Moseley’s, and Dr. Adriaan Louw’s, and my first international article “Why Most People Are Wrong About Injuries and Pain” has been shared more than 13,000 times on social media (Facebook).


  • 1


    • Welcome

  • 2

    Preparation work

    • Goal and knowledge of this e-learning

    • Set a goal for this E-learning

  • 3


    • Slides Lars Avemarie - Modern multifactorial and bio-psycho-social pain rehabilitation (older version)

  • 4

    Webinar Lars Avemarie - Modern multifactorial and bio-psycho-social pain rehabilitation

    • Neuroscientific pain modulation - part 1

    • Question 1

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 2

    • Question 2

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 3

    • Question 3

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 4

    • Question 4

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 5

    • Question 5

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 6

    • Question 6

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 7

    • Question 7

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 8

    • Question 8

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 9

    • Question 9

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 10

    • Question 10

    • Neuroscientific painmodulation - part 11

  • 5

    Final test

    • Final test - Neuroscientific painmodulation

  • 6


    • Steven Kamper - Engaging With Research: Linking Evidence With Practice


    • Booth et al - Exercise for chronic musculoskeletal pain: A biopsychosocial approach

    • Bunzli et al - Making Sense of Low Back Pain and Pain-Related Fear

    • Nijs et al - Thinking beyond muscles and joints: Therapists’ and patients’ attitudes and beliefs regarding chronic musculoskeletal pain are key to applying effective treatment

    • Herbert et al - Outcome measures measure outcomes, not effects of intervention

    • Reflect on your goal

  • 7

    Re-watch recording

    • Re-watch webinar with playbar