Postal Address

APS Secretariat

c/- DC Conference &
Association Management

PO Box 637

North Sydney NSW 2059


Head Office

Secretariat Office

c/- DC Conference &
Association Management

Suite 103, Level 1

3 West Street

North Sydney NSW 2060


Registered Charity




Only Australian Pain Society (APS) members may advertise surveys on the APS website, social media channels and in our newsletter.

To be advertised, a survey must meet the following criteria:

  • Non-commercial research purposes
  • Topic clearly relates to pain and its prevention, management or impact in either a discipline specific or multidisciplinary manner
  • Valid ethics certificate from an Australian university or other recognised Australian authority
  • Defined end date
  • A short summary of the survey result is to be provided to be posted on the APS website

To request your survey be made available to the members of the APS please contact us.

Current Surveys

Surveys associated with pain and pain research.

Survey Link
University of New South Wales: Management of chronic low back pain by Australian exercise-based practitioners Weblink
NeuRA & UNSW: Understanding how graded motor imagery is delivered in clinical practice for the management of phantom limb pain: A qualitative study Weblink


Survey Results

Results of surveys associated with pain and pain research.

Survey Results
Curtin Uni WA and Uni of SA: Assessing Beliefs Underlying Rumination About Pain: Development and Validation of the Pain Metacognitions Questionnaire Weblink
University of Saskatchewan, Canada: Examination of physical activity, pain intensity and pain-related psychological beliefs View
McGill Uni, Canada: Triage processes at multidisciplinary chronic pain clinics: An international review of current procedures Weblink
ImPaCCT Cancer Pain Survey Results Summary View
ACI Chronic Pain and Physiotherapy Survey Results View
ACI Chronic Pain and Practice Nurses Survey Results View
ACI Chronic Pain and Psychology Survey Results View
La Trobe University Student Investigator: Survey Results Summary
Pet's Effectiveness in Managing Pain and Improving Wellbeing in Adult Community Members