Research Updates: anxiety

Below are short extracts from research updates about this subject - select more to read each item.

  1. Issue 59

    Travis and Durchholz, Psychology Department, Maharishi University of Management, Fairfield, IA 52557, USA. investigated whether an electronic device could improve mood and well-being1


  2. Issue 59

    Ost and Breitholtz, Department of Psychology, Stockholm University, Sweden examined applied relaxation vs. cognitive therapy in the treatment of generalized anxiety disorder .


  3. Issue 32

    HERNANDEZ and KOLB, Northside Habilitation Program, Nellie M. Reddix Center, San Antonio, Texas USA evaluated the effects of self-applied breathing and guided imagery relaxation techniques, separately and in combinatio1


  4. Issue 32

    MARKS and colleagues, Institute of Psychiatry and Bethlem-Maudsley Hospital, London UK I. compared the value of cognitive restructuring on its own and in combination with prolonged exposure therapy1


  5. Issue 32

    SPIEGEL, College of Physicians & Surgeons, Columbia University, New York, New York 10128 USA writes that a useful way to capture the placebo-nocebo theme is to examine the tension and interaction between conviction1


  6. Issue 32

    DOWDEN and ALLEN, Department of Psychology, University of Connecticut, Storrs USA studied the relationships between anxiety sensitivity, hyperventilation and emotional reactivity.


  7. Issue 30

    TAN and LEUCHT, Graduate School of Psychology, Fuller Theological Seminary, Pasadena, California 91101, USA review the literature (125 references) and write that since Tans published review of 1982 regarding


  8. Issue 30

    HARDING, Wildara Psychogeriatric Assessment and Treatment Team, St Georges and Inner East Geriatric Service, Melbourne, Victoria, Australia writes that although the benefits of relaxation are widely acknowledged, clinicians must remain aware of1


  9. Issue 29

    MUIR, Broxburn Health Centre, West Lothian, describes a project which is designed to offer an alternative to traditional treatment for stress . The author discusses techniques patient education, relaxation techniques, ps1


  10. Issue 29

    SCHWEIZER and RICKELS, Department of Psychiatry, University of Pennsylvania School of Medicine, Philadelphia 19104-2649 USA write that new treatment development for anxiety disorder has been sabotaged by a high placebo-response1


  11. Issue 29

    MAROOF and colleagues, Department of Anaesthesiology, King Fahad National Guard Hospital, Riyadh, Saudi Arabia studied the influence of therapeutic intraoperative auditory suggestions upon incidence and severity of nausea in patients undergoing1


  12. Issue 29

    TUSEK et al, Guided Imagery Program, Cleveland Clinic Foundation, USA write that patients undergoing surgery usually experience fear and apprehension and that guided imagery is a simple, low-cost therapeutic tool which1


  13. Issue 24

    LUTGENDORF and colleagues, Department of Psychology, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida USA tested the effects of a 10-week group cognitive-behavioural stress management (CBSM) intervention upon mood and immunological p1


  14. Issue 24

    ROTH and CREASER, Stress Reduction Program, Community Health Center, CT, USA describes a bilingual mindfulness meditation-based stress reduction programme within an inner-city setting.


  15. Issue 24

    TELLO-BERNABE and colleagues, Centro de Salud El Naranjo, Fuenlabrada, Madrid Spain evaluated the impact of group relaxation upon women suffering distress and general anxiety disorders.


  16. Issue 24

    SMITH and colleagues, Roosevelt University, Chicago, Illinois 60605 USA catalogued the treatment experiences of massage, abbreviated progressive muscle relaxation (PMR), yoga stretching, breathing, imagery meditation a1


  17. Issue 24

    SAKAI, Department of Psychiatry, Saga Medical School Japan studied the effects of autogenic training for anxiety disorders.


  18. Issue 21

    DAVIDSON and colleagues, Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, Duke University Medical Center, Durham, North Caroline USA write that homoeopathy, although a well-established therapeutic system of relevance to psychi1


  19. Issue 21

    MULLER-POPKES and HAJAK, Klinik und Poliklinik fur Psychiatrie, Universitat Gottingen, Germany write that there has not been much research conducted regarding psychotherapeutic treatment for people suffering with


  20. Issue 21

    HOUGHTON and colleagues, Department of Medicine, University Hospital of South Manchester UK quantified the effects of severe irritable bowel syndrome upon the quality of life and economic functioning a1


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