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Medically Unexplained Symptoms, Somatisation and Bodily Distress: Developing Better Clinical Services (Anglais) Relié – 14 juillet 2011

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Présentation de l'éditeur

Medically unexplained symptoms and somatisation are the fifth most common reason for visits to doctors in the USA, and form one of the most expensive diagnostic categories in Europe. The range of disorders involved includes irritable bowel syndrome, chronic widespread pain and chronic fatigue syndrome. This book reviews the current literature, clarifies and disseminates clear information about the size and scope of the problem, and discusses current and future national and international guidelines. It also identifies barriers to progress and makes evidence-based recommendations for the management of medically unexplained symptoms and somatisation. Written and edited by leading experts in the field, this authoritative text defines international best practice and is an important resource for psychiatrists, clinical psychologists, primary care doctors and those responsible for establishing health policy.

Biographie de l'auteur

Francis Creed is Professor of Psychological Medicine, School of Community-Based Medicine, University of Manchester, Manchester, UK.

Peter Henningsen is Professor of Psychosomatic Medicine, Technical University Munich, Munich, Germany.

Per Fink is Professor of Functional Disorders, The Research Clinic for Functional Disorders and Psychosomatics, Aarhus University Hospital, Aarhus, Denmark.

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Amazon.com: 12 commentaires
37 internautes sur 39 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Contains outdated belief, not medical fact 29 août 2011
Par Elina - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
The authors of this book believe that many diseases that have already been shown to have an organic basis are caused by somatisation. In the case of M.E. (myalgic encephalomyelitis), this belief has caused great harm to patients with a severe organic disorder, since they are treated as if there was nothing wrong with them when in fact more than 5,000 published papers show there is plenty of evidence to the opposite.
36 internautes sur 38 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
UN-believable 29 août 2011
Par Bereal - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Some doctors are inclined to reduce what they don't understand to a psychosomatic disorder, and unfortunately this is often deemed culturally acceptable. In the 1800's tuberculosis was considered a "romantic disease," associated with heightened sensitivity and spiritual purity, and caused by a "melancholic" temperament. Multiple sclerosis, in similar fashion, was reduced to an illness caused by "hysteria." In both cases, the scientific research revealed the truth in time, and each disease was proven to be anything but psychosomatic in its origin.

In this day and age, those who suffer from ME (myalgic encephalomyelitis--previously known as chronic fatigue syndrome) are being misdiagnosed and mistreated with the same kind of disregard as the TB and MS patients before them. Books like this encourage the suffering of those who are seriously ill with ME to continue. "The treatment of today's ME/CFS-patients is comparable to that of lobotomy patients decades ago" "When the full history of ME/CFS is written one day, we will all be ashamed of ourselves" ~ Prof. Dr. Ola Didrik Saugstad, Professor of Pediatrics, WHO Advisor, Norway
28 internautes sur 30 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Oh for heavens sake! 29 août 2011
Par Jean H - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
For heaven's sake I need to give this a star? I was planning to say "outdated when it was written" & was dismayed to find it was published this year. Great. How can self respecting doctors/researchers ignore over 4,000 papers which prove physiological basis to ME/CFS? Including inflammation of the brain and spinal cord? How can they ignore Dr. Anthony Komaroff, the Steven P. Simcox/Patrick A. Clifford/James H. Higby Professor of Medicine at Harvard Medical School, Senior Physician at Brigham and Women's Hospital in Boston, and Editor-in-Chief of Harvard Health Publications. He was Director of the Division of General Medicine and Primary Care at Brigham and Women's Hospital for 15 years and is the Founding Editor of Journal Watch, a summary medical information newsletter for physicians published by the Massachusetts Medical Society/New England Journal of Medicine? He's been studying this illness since the 1970's, and has stated that the debate is over, there is a biological cause & further that the name "myalgic encephalomyelitis" is accurate (meaning inflammation of the brain & spinal cord). Myalgic Encephalomyelitis is not a trivial illness; it is more debilitating than most healthy people could imagine. I got it in 1958, long before the illness became "popular" I was six years old and didn't know anyone with the illness, so I wasn't hysterically copying someone else. In 1968 I was diagnosed with Post Viral Fatigue, another synonym of M.E. Again I didn't know anyone with my constellation of symptoms -which are exactly that of the new ME definition. How prescient is that? Following Freud who based his interesting stories on 8 women, the psychiatrists are traipsing down the well worn path of "blame the victim". The path is getting slicker & slicker as more and more "hysterical" or "psychosomatic" or "somatoform disorders" have been proven to be physiological. Do not have a responsibility to read the spectrum of literature on their fields? Even I, as a patient have read literature against the view that ME is physiological, and have followed the many convolutions that the "loyal opposition" has put itself through to keep convincing itself that ME is not an organic illness. It would be an amusing history were it not deadly. Professor Wessely came out of the gate, in 1987, claiming that ME was one of two forms of Mass Hysteria. Please docs, give it up, you aren't going to win this one & the longer you persist the more harm you are doing to very ill people.
33 internautes sur 36 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
Peddling willful ignorance at $90 29 août 2011
Par Val Barnes - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Oh, my, another "scholarly tome" based on a false premise, spun into fantasy from there.

I strongly recommend that Amazon re-categorize this into Fiction-->Sci Fi and Fantasy.
16 internautes sur 16 ont trouvé ce commentaire utile 
A medical throwback 30 août 2011
Par J. Clout - Publié sur Amazon.com
Format: Relié
Primitive man thought that illness came from bad air, or malevolent thoughts, or god. Over the last two hundred years, one by one, diseases have been understood and causation tackled to the point where we no longer suffer, in the western world at least, from polio, scarlet fever, smallpox, cholera, yellow fever and many more previously devastating diseases. Other illnesses can be effectively treated, or their effects ameliorated, because their etiology is understood.

This book seems to suggest that anything we don't yet understand must come from the mind. Because it is currently unexplained, unexplained it will remain. As if the march of biomedical science must stop here, and all the left-over illnesses should become the preserve of psychiatry. Well, they are psychiatrists, so they would say that, wouldn't they?
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