UPDATE: Message from Comprehensive Pain Center: Please check the Dates of Service on your bills that you are receiving. All bills relating to a Date of Service prior to February 22, 2022 applies to our previous billing service and needs to be taken cared of immediately.
Are you a Pain Management Physician?
Let us help you get back to functional living
"The Greatest Discovery of my Generation is that human beings can alter their lives by altering their attitudes of mind"
- William James
Meet Our Psychologist
Dr. Joseph Eisenberg Ph.D., A.B.P.D.C.
B.A. in Psychology (Magna Cum Laude)- C.W. Post College, Greenvale, Long Island, New York 1966
M.A. in Psychology- University of Alberta, Alberta, Canada 1969
Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology- University of Alberta 1971
Dr. Eisenberg has been a Private Practice Psychologist since 1972. His services have covered an array of disciplines including and within:
Organizational consultation with agencies and corporations
Career evaluation and guidance of corporate personnel
Forensic services extended to public and private agencies
State Attorneys Office
Department of Social Services, Baltimore County
Individuals (plaintiff and defendant)
Direct assistance to the courts
Industrial profiles and contract negotiation
Staff management development programs
Clinical computer software programs
Psychological Treatment of Pain
"Pain serves an important purpose by alerting you to injuries such as a sprained ankle or burned hand. Chronic pain, however, is often more complex. People often think of pain as a purely physical sensation. However, pain has biological, psychological and emotional factors. Furthermore, chronic pain can cause feelings such as anger, hopelessness, sadness and anxiety. To treat pain effectively, you must address the physical, emotional and psychological aspects.
Medical treatments, including medication, surgery, rehabilitation and physical therapy, may be helpful for treating chronic pain. Psychological treatments are also an important part of pain management. Understanding and managing the thoughts, emotions and behaviors that accompany the discomfort can help you cope more effectively with your pain — and can actually reduce the intensity of your pain."