Sensible advice for aches, pains & injuries

Contact & Subscribe

Email, Phone, Twitter, RSS, and Facebook

For customer service, related to buying e-books, please feel free to write or call — but do peek at my help page first. I also reply to most knowledgeable constructive criticism. Unfortunately, I get a hundred times more email than I can possibly respond to properly, and so I rarely reply to any other kind of message.


Got gripes? You’re not alone. But before writing to tell me that I’m too negative about subjects like fascia or acupuncture, please read this before complaining … and please note that I am positive about treatments that actually make sense, and in particular I recommend trigger point therapy to a huge global audience.

Paul Ingraham
, Publisher

6001 Vine St • VancouverBC • V6M4A4 • CANADA


The fine print pages…


Official announcements & pain science news, plus some public discussion.

Twitter (@painsci)
Concise announcements, snarkier commentary, weird tangents.

RSS feed
Microblog posts “pushed” out to you by the miracle of RSS (more about this below).

See also: my personal blog is Writerly ( I’ve been posting there a few times a month for many years.

What is this “RSS” you speak of?

I publish new content on PainScience frequently. Wouldn’t it be nice if you could be notified when there’s something new to read? Without having to check the website? Without signing up for a mailing list? That’s the point of RSS.

This website has an “RSS feed.” An RSS feed is a special web page that summarizes content on the site and “feeds” it to you. That page can be read by your web browser, a RSS reading program (often called a “news reader”), or even your mail program. RSS readers will automatically let you know when there are updates, and show you only what’s new. Cool. (RSS stands for “Really Simple Syndication”, by the way — a distribution system.)

To learn more about RSS feeds and how to read them, here’s a tutorial for beginners Getting Started with RSS, or a fun little YouTube video (3:44).