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Attachment Issues in Chronic Pain with Maggie Phillips

Attachment Theory in Practice: NP0028 – Session 5

Join Maggie Phillips as she explores the latest research on the psycho-neurobiology of chronic pain. With this information you’ll be able to help clients realize the connection between past attachment issues and current chronic pain, increase their ability to self-regulate, and access greater inner resiliency.

After the session, please let us know what you think. If you ever have any technical questions or issues, please feel free to email

Posted in CE Comments, NP0028: Attachment Theory in Practice | Tagged , , , . Bookmark the permalink.

5 Responses to Attachment Issues in Chronic Pain with Maggie Phillips

  1. Thanks for a wonderful overview and illustration of your attachment work, as it relates to chronic pain! My question is about the exercise: Would you change your hand position/breathing if you were focusing on the pain in the abdomen or other part of your body? Or is the exercise primarily to feel connection? Thank you!

  2. Mary Nelsen says:

    Thank you so much for the presentation. I have been facilitating a chronic pain support group and actually had purchased Reversing Chronic Pain and have been using some of the breathing exercises with them. I enjoyed hearing you in person.

  3. Colleen says:

    Thanks so much to both Maggie and Rich. I am a brand new therapist just out of grad school. I have been watching the networker video presentations for about a year and I cannot tell you how incredibly helpful they have been to my development as a therapist. Maggie, I am just beginning to learn more about attachment theory and the role it can (and undoubtedly will) play in my own practice. Thank you for taking time to share your experiences and expertise!

  4. Connie Ortiz says:

    Thank you so much for an excellent presentation. I will be checking out the resources provided and look forward to passing them on to my colleagues.

  5. Laura J Bender says:

    Thank you for showing how to use polyvagal theory to structure the course of therapy and create positive change. This approach answers the question of how to use the situation that created chronic pain as a way to heal from it. Exciting for me.

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