This guide contains resources intended to support and assist those entering the pain medicine training program to gain the essential knowledge required. They are not intended to be exclusive, rather to stimulate interest and encourage learning.
How to access e-resources
Your college ID (or staff username) and ANZCA/ Networks password are used to access library e-resources.
Having trouble logging into e-resources? Try emptying your browser cache, closing and reopening your browser, and trying again.
Experiencing difficulties, or need help? Contact the Library
Neeta M. Mind-body dualism: A critique from a health perspective. Mens Sana Monogr 2011;9(1):202-209. From:https://www.ncbi.nlm.nih.gov/pmc/articles/PMC3115289/. Accessed 2 September 2014.
Quintner JL, Cohen ML, Buchanan D, Katz JD, Williamson OD.Pain medicine and its models: helping or hindering? Pain Med 2008;9(7):824-834.
International Association for the Study of Pain. IASP taxonomy. 2012. From:https://www.iasp-pain.org/Education/Content.aspx?ItemNumber=1698&navItemNumber=576. Accessed 2 September 2014.
Loeser JD, Treede RD. The Kyoto protocol of IASP Basic Pain Terminology. Pain 2008;137(3):473–477.
Faculty of Pain Medicine. Pain-Orientated Sensory Testing (‘POST’) guidelines [Internet]. 2013. From: https://networks.anzca.edu.au/d2l/le/content/7559/viewContent/67130/ViewAccessed 2 September 2014. [restricted access]
Finniss DG, Kaptchuk TJ, Miller F, Benedetti F. Biological, clinical and ethical advances of placebo effects. Lancet 2010;375 (9715):686-695.
Finiss, DG. Placebo effects [Podcast]. From: https://networks.anzca.edu.au/d2l/home/6728. Accessed 6 November 2014.
Visser EJ, Davies SJ. What is Pain? I: Terms, Definitions, Classification and Basic Concepts.In. Riley R (ed). Australasian Anaesthesia. Melbourne, Vic.: Australian and New Zealand College of Anaesthetists, 2009. pp. 29-33.
ANZCA acknowledges the traditional custodians of Country throughout Australia and recognises their unique cultural and spiritual relationships to the land, waters and seas and their rich contribution to society. We pay our respects to ancestors and Elders, past, present, and emerging.
ANZCA acknowledges and respects Māori as the Tangata Whenua of Aotearoa and is committed to upholding the principles of the Treaty of Waitangi, fostering the college’s relationship with Māori, supporting Māori fellows and trainees, and striving to improve the health of Māori.