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Section 3
Pain Education for People with Chronic Pain

Question 3 | Test | Table of Contents

U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs

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- Murphy, J.L., McKellar, J.D., Raffa, S.D., Clark, M.E., Kerns, R.D., & Karlin, B.E. (n.d). Cognitive behavioral therapy for chronic pain among veterans: Therapist manual. Washington, DC: U.S. Department of Veterans Affairs, 47-51.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Burns, J. W., Van Dyke, B. P., Newman, A. K., Morais, C. A., & Thorn, B. E. (2020). Cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) and pain education for people with chronic pain: Tests of treatment mechanisms. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 88(11), 1008–1018.

Darnall, B. D. (2019). The role of psychological factors in chronic pain. In B. D. Darnall, 2019. Psychological treatment for patients with chronic pain (pp. 13–33). American Psychological Association.

Glombiewski, J. A., Holzapfel, S., Riecke, J., Vlaeyen, J. W. S., de Jong, J., Lemmer, G., & Rief, W. (2018). Exposure and CBT for chronic back pain: An RCT on differential efficacy and optimal length of treatment. Journal of Consulting and Clinical Psychology, 86(6), 533–545.

Ysidron, D. W., Slepian, P. M., & Ankawi, B. (2021). A two-path model to pain education for psychologists providing health services. Practice Innovations, 6(2), 107–119.

What is an example of how the therapist might discuss the cycle of chronic pain with the patient/client? To select and enter your answer go to Test.

Section 4
Table of Contents