What am I going to learn?

  • Accreditatie - Only for Dutch and Belgium participants

    Registers: beroepsgerelateerd & algemeen. KRF: 3 punten; Keurmerk: 3 punten; PQK: 6 NE

  • Course language & duration

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

  • Price

    €50

  • Description

    Professors Peter O’Sullivan and Jeremy Lewis have asked the question “Is it time to reframe how we care for people with persistent non-traumatic musculoskeletal (MSK) pain?”. Based on their infographic, in this webinar Peter and Jeremy will voice their thoughts about why current musculoskeletal practice is often unethical and certainly unsustainable. They will discuss why it presents as an existential challenge and a ‘super-wicked’ problem- one that is characterised by; ‘time running out’, ‘no central authority’, and ‘no responsible consideration for the future’. They will also present suggestions for change that everyone can contribute to. The webinar will be interactive, and participants will be encouraged to ask questions and share their thoughts.

Experts

Peter O'Sullivan

Peter O’Sullivan is Professor of Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy at Curtin University, Perth, Australia. In addition to his teaching and research, he works in clinical practice as a Specialist Musculoskeletal Physiotherapist (as awarded by the Australian College of Physiotherapists in 2005) at bodylogic.physio in Perth, Australia. Peter has published more than 245 research papers, been keynote speaker at 100 national and international conferences and taught in 22 countries on the diagnosis and management of persistent pain disorders.

Jeremy Lewis

Jeremy Lewis is a Consultant Physiotherapist and Professor of Musculoskeletal Research (University of Hertfordshire, UK, University of Limerick, Ireland and Qatar University, Qatar). He was born in New Zealand and trained in Australia. He works in the UK National Health Service. He has been awarded a Fellowship of the Chartered Society of Physiotherapy, which is the highest award the CSP can offer. He has been acknowledged as an eminent clinician in his profession (UK Department of Health National AHP Clinical Expert Database). Clinically, Jeremy assesses and supports people presenting with complex shoulder problems. Jeremy has also trained as a sonographer and performs ultrasound guided shoulder injections as part of the rehabilitation process if required and appropriate. He has also completed an MSc (Musculoskeletal Physiotherapy), and Postgraduate Diplomas in Sports Physiotherapy, and in Biomechanics, as well as MSc modules in injection therapy for soft tissues and joints. He also has a Postgraduate Certificate in Diagnostic Imaging (Ultrasound). He has also qualified as an Independent (non-medical) Prescriber.

Module

  • 1

    Introduction

    • Welcome

  • 2

    Preparation work

    • Set a goal for this E-learning

    • Is it time to reframe how we care for people with non-traumatic musculoskeletal pain?

    • The Elephant in the Room - Too Much Medicine in Musculoskeletal Practice

  • 3

    Slides Peter O'Sullivan & Jeremy Lewis - The herd of elephants in the room: Reframing musculoskeletal practice

    • Slides Jeremy Lewis

    • Slides Peter O'Sullivan

  • 4

    Webinar Peter O'Sullivan & Jeremy Lewis - The herd of elephants in the room: Reframing musculoskeletal practice

    • Recording - The herd of elephants in the room: Reframing musculoskeletal practice

  • 5

    Final test

    • Final test - The herd of elephants in the room: Reframing musculoskeletal practice

  • 6

    Aftermath

    • Don't forget to be critical!

    • Outcome measures measure outcomes, not effects of intervention

    • Reframing how we care for people with persistent non-traumatic musculoskeletal pain. Suggestions for the rehabilitation community

    • Physiotherapists' perceptions of learning and implementing a biopsychosocial intervention to treat musculoskeletal pain conditions: a systematic review and metasynthesis of qualitative studies

    • Cognitive functional therapy in patients with non‐specific chronic low back pain—a randomized controlled trial 3‐year follow‐up

    • Psychological factors are associated with the outcome of physiotherapy for people with shoulder pain- a multicentre longitudinal cohort study

    • Providing value-based care as a physiotherapist

    • Infographic

    • Reflect on your goal

  • 7

    Re-watch recording

    • Re-watch webinar with playbar