Gwendolen Jull

M Pht, Ph.D, FACP

Physiotherapist

Neurology, Orthopaedics

Queensland, Australia
/ English
Gwen Jull is an Emeritus Professor in Physiotherapy at The University of Queensland, Australia. She is a specialist musculoskeletal physiotherapist and Fellow of the Australian College of Physiotherapists.

Biography

Gwen Jull is an Emeritus Professor in Physiotherapy at The University of Queensland, Australia. She is a specialist musculoskeletal physiotherapist and Fellow of the Australian College of Physiotherapists. Her career has combined teaching, research and clinical practice. Her research has been concerned with the diagnosis and management of idiopathic neck pain, headache and whiplash associated disorders and quantifying the dysfunction in the cervical motor system. Gwen has taught both undergraduate and postgraduate courses in musculoskeletal physiotherapy and delivered over 50 keynote conference presentations and taught over 200 courses nationally and internationally over her career..

Career Highlights

Gwen has taught nationally and internationally and has published over 350 articles, 40 book chapters as well as three text books, the most recent being the 2019 text ‘Management of neck pain disorders: A research informed approach Elsevier, UK’. Gwen is also the co-editor of the international journal, Musculoskeletal Science and Practice.

Clinical interests

The assessment and management of neck pain disorders including headache, promoting a research informed multimodal approach in an evidence based practice framework.

University Studies

  • Diploma Physiotherapy – 1968
  • Graduate Diploma Manipulative Therapy – 1976
  • Master of Physiotherapy – 1985
  • Fellowship Australian College of Physiotherapists – 1987
  • PhD – 2000

 

 

  1. Jull G, Falla D, Treleaven J, O’Leary S (2019) Management of neck pain disorders: A research informed approach Elsevier, UK (Text Book)
  2. Wannaprom N, Treleaven J, Jull G, Uthaikhup S. (2021) The response rate and comparison of clinical features associated with positive or negative responses to a scapular positioning test in patients with neck pain and altered scapular alignment: a cross-sectional study. BMJ Open 11:e057459 Open access
  3. Röijezon U, Jull G, Djupsjöbacka M, Salomoni SE, Hodges PW (2021) Deep and superficial cervical muscles respond differently to unstable motor skill tasks. Human Movement Science 80:102893 Open Access
  4. Liang Z, Thomas L, Jull G, Minto J, Zareie H, Treleaven J. (2021) Neck pain associated with migraine does not necessarily reflect cervical musculoskeletal dysfunction. Headache.61(6):882-894 https://doi.org/10.1111/head.14136 Liang Z, Thomas L, Jull G, Treleaven J (2022) The Neck Disability Index reflects allodynia and headache disability but not cervical musculoskeletal dysfunction in migraine. Physical Therapy, 2022;102 (5):1–7 Open access
  5. Getsoian SL, Gulati SM, Okpareke I, Nee RJ, Jull G (2020) Headache and neck pain: Validation of a clinical examination to differentiate a cervicogenic source of headache: a diagnostic prediction model using controlled diagnostic blocks” BMJ Open;10:e035245. Open Access

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