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Pain Problems

Experiencing physical pain is an understandably, emotional time. Pain can reduce our quality of life and affect our relationships.

It has been proven that the intensity of pain is influenced by a person's emotional and psychological state. Despite this, it is important to remember that the pain is very real and actually hurts, and is often the result of serious injury, disease, or body wear and tear.

However, some people may experience chronic pain when no physical cause can be found. It is common to 'somatise' emotions, i.e. when physical symptoms develop through feelings of anxiety or stress. This is quite understandable as depression and anxiety, for instance, can be both emotional and physical experiences.

Psychological therapy, sometimes along with medical treatment, can help to advise on ways to manage pain and, in many cases, stop the pain altogether.

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