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dc.contributor.authorWernli, Kevin
dc.contributor.supervisorPeter Kenten_US
dc.contributor.supervisorPeter O'Sullivanen_US
dc.contributor.supervisorAmity Campbellen_US
dc.contributor.supervisorAnne Smithen_US

This thesis investigated how movement, posture, and psychological factors change as people with back pain improve. Contrary to existing literature, we found that movement and posture changes were frequently related to pain and activity limitation changes, when research methods accommodated which movement or postures were clinically relevant for each person. Also, contrary to common beliefs, movement and posture consistently became less protective when related to improvement, with changes in psychological factors playing an important role.

dc.publisherCurtin Universityen_US
dc.titleLow Back Pain, Movement, and Posture. How do They Relate?en_US
curtin.departmentSchool of Physiotherapy and Exercise Scienceen_US
curtin.accessStatusFulltext not availableen_US
curtin.facultyHealth Sciencesen_US
curtin.contributor.orcidWernli, Kevin [0000-0001-6035-9873]en_US

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