Handbook of Pain Syndromes: Biopsychosocial Perspectives

By Andrew R. Block; Edwin F. Kremer et al. | Go to book overview

Subject Index

A
Abandonment, 200-201
Abdominal pain, see also Gastrointestinal pain syndromes
in children, 540, 542
prevalence data, 13-17
Abuse, 200-201
Action fantasies, 127-128
Action tendencies, 127
Acupuncture, 177
Affect, 130
as consequence of pain, 131-132
as correlate of pain, 131
as exacerbating factor, 131
negative, 135-139, see also Anxiety; Depression
composition and attribution of, 132-134
types of, 127
as perpetuating factor, 132
as precipitating factor, 130-131
as predisposing factor, 130
science of, 124-128
standardized assessment of, 139-143
state vs. trait, 126
Affective disorders, 126-127
Affective disturbance, 123-124, 143
Affective phenomena in relation to pain, integrative model of, 128-130
Aged, see Geriatric benign chronic pain
Alternative treatment, 544, see also Acupuncture
Amitriptyline, 154-156
Analgesics, 159, 388, 466-467, 601-602, see also Opioids
types of, 150-151
Anesthetics, 602 local, 158, 333, 442, 467
Anger, 135-136, 196
Anticonvulsants, 158, 387-388
Antidepressants, 154-156, 288, 386-387, 466
Anxiety, chronic, 196-197
Arthritis, see Juvenile rheumatoid arthritis; Osteoarthritis; Rheumatoid arthritis

B
Back pain, see Chronic back pain
Baclofen, 158, 441-442
Behavioral interventions, 268-275, see also Cognitive-behavioral treatment
Behavioral management, 289-294, 298-299
Behavioral medicine intervention, 334-337, see also specific interventions
Behavioral/social learning models, 27-28
empirical evidence for, 28-29
Biofeedback, 177-178, 339
Biopsychosocial model, 458-460, 489-491, see also Psychophysiological model
vs. biomedical model, 217-218
Bowel disorders, 462, 485, 487-488
drug therapy of, 467
Bowel patients, functional
noncardiac chest pain in, 485-486
nonulcer dyspepsia in, 486-487

-681-

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