The second input into the neuromatrix that he dealt with was his Sensory Input. Rather than just passively receiving the input of his senses and the interpretation of his brain that something was “wrong” he began to use his sensory cues to change and adapt his behavior and to explore movement. His senses became his partner in pain relief instead of their former more adversarial role.
RESEARCH AND THERAPY, Fricton, J.R. and Awad, E.A., Editors, Volume 17, Raven Press, New York, Chapter 6, 1990, pp. 129 – 137.