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Wrong Pat Morley-Forster?

Pat Morley-Forster

Chief of Pain Program

University of Western Ontario

HQ Phone:  (519) 661-2111

Direct Phone: (519) ***-**** ext. *****direct phone

Email: p***@***.ca

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

University of Western Ontario

1151 Richmond Street North

London, Ontario,N6A 3K7

Canada

Company Description

Western University delivers an academic experience second to none. Since 1878, The Western Experience has combined academic excellence with life-long opportunities for intellectual, social and cultural growth in order to better serve our communities. Our resea... more.

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Background Information

Employment History

Director of the Multidisciplinary Pain Clinic

St. Joseph's Health Care Foundation


Physician

St. Joseph's Healthcare Hamilton


Affiliations

Canadian Pain Coalition

Board Member


University Hospital

Board Member


International Association for the Study of Pain

Board Member


Education

BSc

Western


M.D.


MD

University of Toronto


Web References(48 Total References)


Pain Network Speaker Series - Educational Opportunities - Pain Management Services - Patient Care - Dalhousie Department Of Anesthesia, Pain Management And Perioperative Medicine

nsanesthesia.ca [cached]

November 13, 2013 - Pat Morley-Forster MD, FRCPC, Professor, Dept of Anesthesia and Perioperative Medicine, University of Western Ontario, Medical Director, St Joseph's Hospital - The New Pain Medicine Residency


www.cas.ca

Dr Pat Morley-Forster, Department of Anesthesia and Perioperative Medicine, University of Western Ontario, London, ON


Annual Meeting Presentations

www.cas.ca [cached]

Dr Pat Morley-Forster, FRCPC
Department of Anesthesiology and Perioperative Medicine Schulich School Medicine and Dentistry, UWO


Présentations choisies du Congrès annuel

www.cas.ca [cached]

Dr Pat Morley-Forster, FRCPC
Department of Anesthesiology and Perioperative Medicine , Schulich School Medicine and Dentistry, UWO


GBS-CIDP.com

www.gbs-cidp.com [cached]

"They actually increase pain transmission, particularly in a nerve that has been damaged," says Dr. Patricia Morley-Forster, medical director of the interdisciplinary pain program at the University of Western Ontario's Schulich School of Medicine and St. Joseph's Health Care in London, Ont. "If you're anticipating something's going to give you a lot of pain, you'll generally have more pain than if you prepare yourself that something is not going to hurt.
The anticipation response is a physiological (process) of increasing your own pain-killing substances to block incoming messages." In her work, Morley-Forster is especially interested in harnessing the placebo response, which is a beneficial response to treatment that cannot be explained by the treatment alone. "There are a lot of good pharmaceutical options out there, but they all carry side-effects," says Morley-Forster. "For some people that precludes them using anything. So...we have to have a lot of tools in our toolbox." Those other tools include acupuncture, massage, physiotherapy and lifestyle changes. Morley-Forster adds, "I personally like warm water therapy and cognitive behavioural therapy, to try to get people to think differently about their pain.


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