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Science Reducept

The science behind the Reducept Method

The Reducept Method trains the brain to reduce pain. For this we use scientific knowledge about digital training, pain education and psychology. By cleverly combining these three, we have developed our unique Method.

What we treat

Reducept is a digital training method designed for people who have been struggling with pain for a long time. The training works best as a supplement to the standard consultations and exercises prescribed to patients with the following conditions:

  • Tense muscles, lack of energy, limited mobility, pressure, aching;
  • Lower back pain, frequent headaches, neck pain, shoulder pain;
  • Joint pain, arthritis pain, rheumatism;
  • Breakthrough pain;
  • Cancer pain, malignant pain;
  • Nerve pain, nerve damage pain, Neuropathy, neuropathic pain, MS, diabetic polyneuropathy;
  • Irritable bowel syndrome, hernia, fibromyalgia, nociceptive pain;
  • Post-operative pain;
  • Allodynia, hyperalgesia, paresthesia, hyperpathia, CRPS 1, CRPS 2, phantom limb pain.

For those who like to know and understand

There is a lot of evidence that digital training decreases pain. Together with leading institutions, we have scientifically researched that the Reducept Method has a significant effect on pain levels. Learn  more about our research.


Scientific inspiration for the Reducept Method

  1. Ahmadpour, N., Randall, H., Choksi, H., Gao, A., Vaughan, C., & Poronnik, P. (2019). Virtual Reality interventions for acute and chronic pain managementThe international journal of biochemistry & cell biology114, 105568.
  2. Gatchel, R. J., McGeary, D. D., McGeary, C. A., & Lippe, B. (2014). Interdisciplinary chronic pain management: past, present, and futureAmerican Psychologist69(2), 119.
  3. Louw, A., Diener, I., Butler, D. S., & Puentedura, E. J. (2011). The effect of neuroscience education on pain, disability, anxiety, and stress in chronic musculoskeletal pain. Archives of physical medicine and rehabilitation, 92(12), 2041-2056.
  4. McCracken, L. M., & Vowles, K. E. (2014). Acceptance and commitment therapy and mindfulness for chronic pain: Model, process, and progress. American Psychologist, 69(2), 178.
  5. Moseley, G. L., & Butler, D. S. (2015). Fifteen years of explaining pain: the past, present, and future. The Journal of Pain, 16(9), 807-813.
  6. Smits, M.L.M., Vries, de M., Garms, L, Delcliseur, H., Kallewaard, J.W.,  Geurts, J., Lier, E.J., & van Goor, H. (2019). Efficacy, Acceptability, Tolerability and Feasibility of a Therapeutic Virtual Reality Application on Improving the Quality of Life in Non specific Chronic Low back Pain Patients. Unpublished clinical trial.
  7. Vanhaudenhuyse, A., Gillet, A., Malaise, N., Salamun, I., Grosdent, S., Maquet, D., ... & Faymonville, M. E. (2018). Psychological interventions influence patients' attitudes and beliefs about their chronic pain. Journal of traditional and complementary medicine, 8(2), 296-302.
  8. de C Williams, A. C., Eccleston, C., & Morley, S. (2012). Psychological therapies for the management of chronic pain (excluding headache) in adults. Cochrane database of systematic reviews, (11).
  9. Zantema, L., & Fennema, M. (2018). Reducept White Paper, download.