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Dr Mark Alexander-Williams

Pain Management Consultant MBBS, FRCA, CCST, FFPMRCA
Claimants and DefendantsRemote AppointmentsFace to Face Appointments16+ Patients

Medico-Legal Experience

Dr Mark Alexander-Williams is a Consultant in Pain Management and an Expert Witness instructed by Claimants and Defendants.

Dr Alexander-Williams has extensive experience in assessing and preparing reports associated with:

  • Crush injury (upper and lower limb)
  • CRPS (Complex Regional Pain Syndrome)
  • Somatic Symptom Disorder
  • Complications following knee replacement surgery
  • Chronic neuropathic pain
  • Soft tissue injury (upper/lower limb/spine/buttocks)
  • Radiation pain
  • Whiplash associated disorders
  • Pain relating to physical assault
    • Back
    • Neck
    • Headaches
  • Therapies relating to:
    • PTSD (Post Traumatic Stress Disorder)
    • EMDR (Eye Movement Desensitisation and Reprocessing)
    • CBT (Cognitive Behavioural Therapy)
  • Amputation related pain
    • Phantom limb pain
  • TVT/TVT-O mesh related pain
  • Pelvic related pain
  • Coccydynia
  • Neuromodulation
  • Nociceptive pain
  • Degenerative pain
  • Cauda Equina pain
  • Pain relating to Industrial Disease
    • Vibration white finger
    • Raynauds
    • Carpel tunnel/tendonitis
  • Nerve block injections
  • Spinal cord stimulator
  • Musculoskeletal pain

Dr Alexander-Williams’s appointment availability is 4 weeks and his turnaround time is 4-6 weeks.

Clinical Experience

Dr Mark Alexander-Williams stands at the forefront of private Pain Management consultancy in London. His journey in medicine commenced at The London Hospital, where he also started his anaesthetic training. His professional path led him through roles as an SHO in Bury St Edmunds, followed by a Registrar position in Leicester and within the South Trent rotation.

Taking a hiatus from clinical duties prior to achieving Senior Registrar status, Dr Alexander-Williams delved into research, exploring innovative methods of opiate administration and investigating the impact of anaesthetic agents on respiratory function. During his tenure as a senior registrar, he undertook a sabbatical year in Melbourne, Australia. Later, as a consultant, he devoted six months to refining his skills in intervention pain techniques during a sabbatical in London.

Driven by a passion for tackling complex pain challenges, Dr Alexander-Williams finds himself immersed in diverse cases. A significant portion of his referrals, amounting to three-quarters, relate to back pain and sciatica. He specialises in incorporating invasive methodologies like radiofrequency lesioning within a comprehensive biopsychosocial care model.

Areas of Expertise:

  • Diagnosis and treatment of low back pain and sciatica
  • Management of post-surgical pain
  • Expertise in Complex Regional Pain Syndrome (CRPS)
  • Addressing chronic pelvic and abdominal pain
  • Managing headaches
  • Treatment of neck pain

Frequently Asked Questions

Does Dr Alexander-Williams have experience with cauda equina syndrome/spinal cord injury?


Can he opine on CRPS?



  • Effects of Methoxamine on blood loss and haemodynamic variables during transurethral prostatic resection under spinal anaesthesia. [Letter]. J.M. Alexander-Williams. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1995; 74: 628
  • Doxapram and the prevention of postoperative hypoxaemia. J.M. Alexander-Williams, A.J. Ogilvy, B.T. Langham, D J Rowbotham. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1995; 75: 233P
  • Pulse Oximetry and the prevention of postoperative hypoxaemia. J.M. Alexander-Williams. British Medical Journal 1995; 311(7001): 367-370
  • The McCoy laryngoscope is superior to the Macintosh laryngoscope in patients with potential cervical spine injuries. S.C. Laurent, A.E. deMelo, J.M. Alexander-Williams. Anaesthesia 1996; 51(1): 74-5
  • Effect of theophylline and forskolin on human respiratory cilia beat frequency in vitro. J.M. Alexander-Williams and T.A. Bedford. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1996; 77: 685p
  • “Novel routes of opiate administration”. J.M. Alexander-Williams, D.J. Rowbotham. Review article. British Journal of Anaesthesia 1998; 81(1): 3
  • Paracetamol Revisited. A Review of the pharmacokinetics and pharmacodynamics. B. Ward, J.M. Alexander-Williams. Acute Pain 1999; 2(3): 139-149
  • PCA Diamorphine Intranasal vs intravenous. M. Ward, G Minto, M Alexander-Williams. Anaesthesia 2001; 57(1): Jan
  • Maternal Pain Scores after Caesarean Section Verbal presentation by Dr Chris Holland at the East Anglian Scientific Meeting (2nd prize)
  • Cyclizine alone and in combination with Dexamethasone for PONV after gynaecological laparoscopy July 2004. Verbal presentation at the Anaesthetic Research Society and submitted for peer review.

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