Research Updates: stress

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

  1. 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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  2. 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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  3. 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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  4. 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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  5. 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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  6. Issue 52

    SADIGH, Department of Psychology, good Shepherd Hospital, Allentown, PA 18103 USA writes that recurrent and frightening dreams are commonly experienced by patients who suffer from post-traumatic stress disorder after a1

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  7. Issue 52

    BURNS and colleagues, Department of Psychology, University of South Alabama, Mobile 36688, USA evaluated the effects of listening to different types of music upon physiological indicators of relaxation.

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  8. Issue 52

    MACHT and ELLGRING, Institute for Psychology, University of Wurzburg, Wuerzburg, Germany macht@psychologie.uni-wuerzburg.de studied the effects of using relaxatio1

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  9. Issue 52

    McGLYNN and colleagues, Department of Psychology, Auburn University, AL 36849-5214 USA mcglyfd@mail.auburn.edu studied the effects of relaxation training upon fear of snake phobics.

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  10. Issue 50

    ELLER, Rutgers, State University of New Jersey, Newark 07102-1897 USA. eller@nightingale.rutgers.edu. explores the effects of cognitive-behavioural interventions upon the

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  11. Issue 50

    VEDHARA and colleagues, Department of Experimental Psychology, University of Bristol, Clifton UK. k.vedhara@bris.ac.uk write that in recent years there has been a dramatic increase in research devoted 1

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  12. Issue 50

    KHASKY and SMITH, Roosevelt University Stress Institute, Chicago, Illinois 60605 USA studied the relationship between stress, relaxation and creativity.

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  13. Issue 50

    KELLY reviews (106 references) the effects of stress and suggests various nutritional and herbal substances to counter stress.

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  14. Issue 33

    BELLAROSA and CHEN, Illinois Institute of Technology, Chicago USA compared a variety of widely used stress management methodologies.

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  15. Issue 33

    AHMAD and colleagues, Department of Ilmul-Advia, A.K. Tibbiya College, Aligarh Muslim University, India write that drugs of mineral origin, especially gems, are widely used in Unani Medicine, both as single dr1

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  16. Issue 33

    FISHEL, University of North Carolina, Chapel Hill, USA writes about the many aspects of everyday life which are anxiety-provoking, including visits to hospitals, emergency departments, and outpatient clinics.

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  17. Issue 27

    COMMENTS: Kiecolt-Glaser are among the pioneers in the psycho-neuro-immunology field. We are starting to learn a great deal about how our emotions affect our bodies, but most of us, including this writer, still struggle to respond in more appropriate w1

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  18. Issue 27

    MA and colleagues, General Hospital of PLA, Beijing China studied the effects of relaxation training upon surgical stress response.

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  19. Issue 27

    MCKINNEY and colleagues, Department of Music Education/Music Therapy, University of Miami, USA. mckinnych@appstate.edu. studied the effect of guided imagery and music therapy on mood and stress levels1

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  20. Issue 27

    PIKE and colleagues, Department of Psychiatry, Veterans Affairs Medical Center, San Diego, CA 92161 USA write that life stress is hypothesised to change the dynamic regulation of the autonomic, neuroendocrine and immune systems. 1

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