We are a group of caring professionals dedicated to improving women’s quality of life through care, research and education.
We are a large team of practitioners with a broad range of individual areas of expertise. We strive for excellence within our field of women’s health, and focus on holistic care. Our treatment and education is tailored to each patient, and they always play a large role in the decision-making process about their health.
To find out more about our services, our practitioners and our clinic, watch our two short videos:
This video shows the anatomy of the pelvis in three dimensions, including the pelvic floor muscles and how they relate to the pudendal nerve.
The Hunter Integrated Pain Service use real time cartoon sketching of the now-famous ‘Brainman’ to describe our current understanding of pain and what you can do to change it.
Understanding Pain: What to do about it in Less Than Five Minutes?
Discover all the things you can do to get active and reclaim your life.
Brainman Stops His Opioids
Brainman helps us understand why opiods are no longer recommended for persistent non-cancer pain.
Brainman demonstrates that the focus is more on the whole person and less on the body structures to change persistent pain.
Pain and the role of the brain, told in a very amusing way including a personal experience of Lorimer walking in the Australian bush.
Neuroscience presented in an easy to understand infographic cartoon, about why we all have very different responses to pain and the key to finding the best treatments for you.
For everyone – Seven episodes where real Australian people speak about getting help; pain and physical activity; lifestyle and diet; medication; thoughts and good sleep.
Pain Bytes for young people – Young Australians speak about pain management; physical activity; feelings; mind-body connections; school; family and staying on track.
2 minute videos of Australians speaking about their experiences with pain
Usually it’s men who have the reputation for putting off a trip to the doctor until it’s too late, but when it comes to women’s health, both patients and doctors can also get a bit squeamish talking about things like genital pain.
Professor Vancaillie comments on a new study that suggests Botulinum Toxin Type A may be useful in the treatment of nerve pain.
Sex is the spark that ignites many relationships. But that heart-racing enthusiasm you first have can diminish with time, and for some reason, it seems to fade more quickly in women. This program is about female desire. Why it comes, why it goes and what, if anything, you should do about it. A/Prof John Eden helps answer these questions.
Sydney Women’s Health 2014
Sydney Women’s Health 2013