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Chronic Pain


Anxiety can have serious effects on your day-to-day life and can severely disrupt many aspects of life and if left unchecked or untreated can often lead to greater issues.

Over a one year period, over two million Australians may experience anxiety and is the most common mental health problem in Australia, and generally effects 1 in 4 people, so you are not alone.


Depression is a serious condition that affects your physical and mental health which can last for long periods of time. Depression is classified as a mood disorder resulting in feelings of sadness, loss, or anger that interfere with a person’s everyday activities

Epilepsy and seizure management

Epilepsy is a chronic disorder, of which is recurrent, unprovoked seizures. Epilepsy is the fourth most common neurological disorder and affects people of all ages

Chronic Pain

Chronic pain can have serious effects on your day-to-day life

Chemotherapy- induced nausea and vomiting

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Palliative care

Is an approach to care that improves the quality of life of patients (adults and children) and their families who are facing the problems associated with life-threatening illness, through the prevention and relief of suffering by means of early identification and correct assessment and treatment of pain and other problems, whether physical, psychosocial or spiritual


Migraines are a neurological condition that can cause multiple symptoms, characterised by intense, debilitating headaches


Post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) is a  set of reactions that can develop in people who have been through a traumatic event. As a result, the person experiences feelings of intense fear, helplessness or horror. This condition causes chronic problems like nightmares, panic attacks, hypervigilance, detachment from others, overwhelming emotions, and self-destructive behavior

Multiple Sclerosis

Multiple sclerosis (MS) is a condition of the central nervous system, interfering with nerve impulses within the brain, spinal cord and optic nerves. MS affects over 25,600 in Australia and more than two million diagnosed worldwide

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