Research Updates: stress

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

  1. Issue 85

    SCHOFIELD, Nursing, University of Sheffield, evaluated Snoezelen [a multiplicity of different activities on the sensory level – light, noises, feelings, smells and taste] for relaxation in chronic pain1

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  2. Issue 85

    STETTER and KUPPER, Oberbergklinik Extertal for Psychotherapy, psychiatry, and Psuchosomatic Medicine, Brede 29, D-32699 Extertal, Germany, stetter@oberbergkliniken.de, analyze 1

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  3. Issue 83

    PAWLOW and JONES, Department of Clinical Psychology, University of Southern Mississippi, Southern Station Box 5309, Hattiesburg, MS 39406-5309, USA, E: pawlow@musc.edu, measured the

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  4. Issue 82

    CURTIS, Marie Curie Centre, Newcastle-upon-Tyne, UK, reported on an audit of a pilot hypnotherapy service – provided for patients, carers and staff – at a specialist palliative care unit in Newcastle-on-Tyne.

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  5. Issue 82

    JACOBS, Harvard Medical School and Beth Israel Deaconess Medical Center, Boston, Massachusetts 02215, USA, gjacobs@caregroup.harvard.edu, reviewed (30 references) evidence for the bene1

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  6. Issue 82

    KJELLGREN and colleagues, Department of Psychology, Karlstad University, Karlstad, Sweden, investigated the possible benefits of rest/relaxation in a flotation tank to patients suffering chronic muscle1

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  7. Issue 81

    VEMPATI and TELLES, Swami Vivekananda Yoga Research Foundation, Chamarajpet, Bangalore, India, studied the effects of yoga-based guided relaxation compared with simply lying down and resting o1

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  8. Issue 80

    WEBER and colleagues, Clinic for Internal Medicine-Psychosomatics, Charite Campus Virchow Clinic, Medical School of the Humboldt University, Augustenburger Platz 1, 13353, Berlin, Germany, E: cora.weber@c1

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  9. Issue 79

    KIECOLT-GLASER and colleagues, Department of Psychiatry, The Ohio State University College of Medicine, 1670 Upham Drive, Columbus, Ohio 43210, USA, Kiecolt-Glaser.1@osu.edu, reviewed (176 referenc1

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  10. Issue 78

    REID and colleagues, School of Psychology, Murdoch University, Perth, Western Australia 6150, Australia, investigated whether stress management techniques could reduce the incidence or severity of symp1

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  11. Issue 78

    KIECOLT-GLASER and colleagues, Department of Psychiatry, Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio 43210, USA, kiecolt-glaser.1@osu.edu, reviewed (155 references) early an1

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  12. Issue 78

    JOHNSEN and LUTGENDORF, Department of Psychology, University of Iowa, Iowa City 52242, USA, erica-johnsen@uiowa.edu, examined whether the ability to visualise menta1

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  13. Issue 78

    TAKAHASHI and colleagues, Department of Clinical Neuroscience, Psychiatry, Osaka University Graduate School of Medicine, D3, Suita City, Osaka 565-0871, Japan, kiyotake@psy.med.osaka-u.ac.jp,1

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  14. Issue 76

    ROTH and STANLEY, Haight-Ashbury Free Medical Clinic and the Department of Public Health in San Francisco, CA, USA, bethroth@snet.net, investigated whether a programme of mindfuln1

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  15. Issue 64

    RAMARATNAM and SRIDHARAN, Department of Neurology, Apollo Hospitals, 21 Greams Lane, off Greams Road, Madras, Tamil Nadu, India, 600006, rsridharan@vsnl.com assessed the efficacy of

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  16. Issue 64

    TAKEICHI and SATO, Department of Psychiatry, Saga Medical School, Japan examined the possibilities that ill-health, lifestyle illness and stress-related disease are a clinical expressi1

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  17. Issue 63

    SCHEUFELE, Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences, Bethesda, Maryland, USA examined whether effects of individual elements of relaxation could be measured and whether there were specific effects,1

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  18. Issue 63

    CRUESS and colleagues, Department of Psychology, University of Miami, Coral Gables, Florida 33124-2070, USA examined salivary cortisol and mood during relaxation training in symptomatic,

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  19. Issue 53

    RIABUS and KOLOSOVA, Eastern Europe, analysed the efficiency of electromyographic (EMG) biofeedback (BFB) in the treatment of tension type headache (TTH).

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  20. Issue 53

    SAWAZAKI and colleagues, First Department of Internal Medicine, School of Medicine, Toyama Medical and Pharmaceutical University, Japan previously reported that docosahexaenoic acid (DHA) prevented aggression from increasing during time of mental stres1

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