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Audio Interviews with Dr. Robert T. Cochran Jr. Now Online

Two interviews with Dr. Robert Cochran are now online and ready for listening. The two interviews go in-depth with Dr. Cochran explaining the many challenges of treating patients with opiates who suffer from bipolar disorder and/or chronic pain. The stories he tells will make you aware that this level of suffering is not common, and common remedies did not seem suitable solutions.

Interview Part 1: Click Here

Interview Part 2: Click Here

Calling All Former Patients of Dr. Robert T. Cochran Jr of Nashville

Are you a former patient of Dr. Robert T Cochran Jr? If so, we’d like to hear from you. Over the next few weeks, we’ll be assembling a series of interviews and articles for reading here at OpiateCureBlog.com. All of these articles and interviews are about the care patients received from Dr. Cochran during his years of service as a pain management specialist in Nashville, Tennessee.

You can reach us by either:

  • Leaving a comment at the bottom of this article.
  • Visit our Contact Page by clicking here.

Welcome…

If your’e reading this, then you’re probably one of three types of visitor:

  1. A patient, who has yet to find treatment that relives the symptoms arising from both chronic pain and/or bi-polar disease.
  2. A doctor or patient who has read one or more of Dr. Robert Cochran’s books, “The Opiate Cure“, “Understanding Chronic Pain“, and “Curing Chronic Pain“.
  3. Someone from the medical community, seeking more information about this revolutionary, and often controversial form of treatment for either (or both) bi-polar disease and chronic pain.

No matter the reason why your visit, we’re glad your’e here. “Ignorance”, is often the culprit for misunderstanding. “Ignorance”, has been the underlying reason for negative responses from the medical community as a whole regarding these books. “Ignorance”, is what many times fuels belief systems. And, wars are often fought over colliding belief systems.

There are two camps of people surrounding these books: Followers and Naysayers. Typically, the follower is a patient  This is often because only a patient can describe the feelings of hopelessness that comes with trying to manage and live with chronic pain and/or bi-polar disease. Only a patient is often willing to try new treatments, and only patients know what it’s like to have to live with these debilitating diseases.