Join our pain care therapy groups.

Quality pain care does not have to come partnered with financial distress.

The strain chronic pain can place on a person — on their life, their family, their dreams — is immeasurable. And yet, it's estimated only 10% of pain sufferers ever receive access to effective pain care.

For years, our team have been searching for ways to make quality care more accessible to those who need it most. Our pain care therapy groups are our solution — and our way of giving back.

Benefits of group therapy


Access expert health providers.


Affordable alternative or add-on to one-on-one therapies.


Opportunity to connect and learn from people walking the same path to recover from pain.


Weekend and after-hours sessions available for those who work.

Tools and topics we explore


Pain science education


Stress management skills


Acceptance and commitment therapy


Cognitive behavioural therapy


Mindfulness-based relaxation therapies


Graded motor imagery


Pacing skills

How it works?

Available mid-week and weekends, our 75 minutes therapy groups sessions consist of small groups (5-8 people) to ensure all participants receive the highest quality of care.

All groups are led by expert clinical psychologists and/or occupational therapists with expertise in pain care.

Financial information

Private health insurance rebates are available for all group therapy sessions. Medicare rebates are also available for those with a GP referral or Mental Health Care Plan.

For all other health cover options, please contact our support team. They can provide more specific information regarding worker's comp, DVA and motor vehicle accident insurance cover.


The added value of group-based therapy.

Research shows social isolation reliably predicts poor recovery.

Studies performed on people living with persistent pain suggest social isolation is not only correlated with, but also causative of, increased pain and disability. Meanwhile, activities that encourage social engagement and interpersonal connection actually improve recovery rates and quality of life.

This makes social engagement a valuable therapeutic strategy for solving pain.

The Research: Social isolation and persistent pain.

"Our study provides evidence that the impact of pain is reduced in individuals who perceive a greater sense of inclusion from and engagement with others. This study enhances the understanding of how social factors affect pain and have implications for how the effectiveness of therapeutic interventions may be improved. Therapeutic interventions aimed at increasing social connection hold merit in reducing the impact of pain on engagement with activities."

Meet our health professionals

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