Advertisement

Douleur et Analgésie

, 21:27 | Cite as

À propos d’hypnosédation

  • M. Kirsch
Article
  • 88 Downloads

Résumé

L’hypnosédation est une technique d’anesthésie qui associe l’hypnose, la sédation intraveineuse consciente et l’infiltration du site opératoire par un anesthésique local. Elle permet au patient de rester conscient, mais distrait en cours de chirurgie. Elle présente de nombreux avantages qui contribuent à l’amélioration de la qualité des soins, une récupération plus rapide en postopératoire, une réduction des durées d’hospitalisation et des coûts de soins de santé.

Mots clés

Hypnose Chirurgie Sédation 

Hypnosedation

Abstract

Hypnosedation is a new technique in anaesthesia that combines hypnosis, conscious sedation and local anaesthesia. Patients undergoing hypnosedation are conscious but distracted by hypnosis during surgical procedures. This technique has many advantages that foster better quality of care, faster recovery times and shorter hospital stays, resulting in reduced medical costs.

Keywords

Hypnosis Surgery Sedation 

Références

  1. 1.
    Ashton C Jr., Whitworth GC, Seldomridge JA, et al. (1997) Self-hypnosis reduces anxiety following coronary artery bypass surgery. A prospective, randomized trial. J Cardiovasc Surg (Torino) 38: 69–75Google Scholar
  2. 2.
    Blankfield R, Zyzanski S, Flocke SA, et al. (1995) Taped therapeutic suggestions and taped music as adjuncts in the care of coronary-artery-bypass patients. Am J Clin Hypn 37: 32–42PubMedGoogle Scholar
  3. 3.
    Cloquet J (1829) Ablation d’un cancer du sein pendant le sommeil magnétique. Arch Med première série, tome 20: 131Google Scholar
  4. 4.
    Danziger N, Fournier E, Bouhassira D, et al. (1998) Different strategies of modulation can be operative during hypnotic analgesia: a neurophysiological study. Pain 75: 85–92PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. 5.
    Defechereux T, Degauque C, Fumal I, et al. (2000) L’hypnosédation, un nouveau mode d’anesthésie pour la chirurgie endocrinienne cervicale. Étude prospective randomisée. Ann Chir 125: 539–546PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. 6.
    Elliotson J (1843) Numerous cases of surgical operations without pain in the mesmeric state. PhiladelphiaGoogle Scholar
  7. 7.
    Enqvist B, Björklund C, Engman M, Jakobsson J (1997) Preoperative hypnosis reduces postoperative vomiting after surgery of the breasts. Acta Anaesthesiol Scand 41: 1028–1032PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. 8.
    Esdaile J (1847) Mesmerism in India and its practical application in surgery and medicine. HartfordGoogle Scholar
  9. 9.
    Evans B, Stanley R (1990) Psychological interventions for coping with surgery: a review of hypnotic techniques. Aust J Clin Exp Hypn 18: 97–105Google Scholar
  10. 10.
    Faymonville ME, Mambourg PH, Joris J, et al. (1997) Psychological approaches during conscious sedation. Hypnosis versus stress reducing strategies: a prospective randomized study. Pain 73: 361–367PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. 11.
    Faymonville ME, Laureys S, Degueldre C, et al. (2000) Neural mechanisms of antinociceptive effects of hypnosis. Anesthesiology 92: 1257–1267PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. 12.
    Faymonville ME, Roediger L, Del Fiore G, et al. (2003) Increased cerebral functional connectivity underlying the antinociceptive effects of hypnosis. Cogn Brain Res 17: 255–262CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. 13.
    Forster A, Bourgeois P (1987) Rôle de l’hypnose dans le traitement des brûlés. Rev Med Suisse Rom 107: 731–734PubMedGoogle Scholar
  14. 14.
    Greenleaf M, Fisher S, Einstein A (1992) Hypnotisability and recovery from cardiac surgery. Am J Clin Hypn 35: 119–128PubMedGoogle Scholar
  15. 15.
    Hart RR (1980) The influence of a taped hypnotic induction treatment procedure on the recovery of surgery patients. Int J Clin Exp Hypn 28: 324–332PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. 16.
    John ME, Parrino JP (1983) Practical hypnotic suggestion in ophthalmic surgery. Am J Ophthalmol 96: 540–542PubMedGoogle Scholar
  17. 17.
    Kessler R, Dane JR (1996) Psychological and hypnotic preparation for anaesthesia and surgery: an individual differences perspective. Int J Clin Exp Hypn XLIV: 189–207CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  18. 18.
    Moller JT, Cluitmans P, Rasmussen LS, et al. (1998) Long-term postoperative cognitive dysfunction in the elderly ISPOCD1 study. ISPOCD investigators. International Study of Postoperative Cognitive Dysfunction. Lancet 351: 857–861PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. 19.
    Rainville P, Duncan GH, Price DD, et al. (1997) Pain affect encoded in human anterior cingulate but not somatosensory cortex. Science 277: 968–971PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. 20.
    Rapkin DA, Straubing M, Holroyd JC (1991) Guided imagery, hypnosis and recovery from head and neck cancer surgery: an exploration study. Int J Clin Exp Hypn 39: 215–226PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  21. 21.
    Vogt BA, Porro CA, Faymonville ME (2006) Pain processing and modulation in the cingulate gyrus. In: Flor H, Kalsa E, Dastrovsky JO Proceedings of the 11th World Congress on Pain. IASP, Seattle WA, 415–430Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Médecine et Hygiène et Springer-Verlag France 2008

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Centre hospitalier universitaireuniversité de Liège domaine universitaire du Sart-TilmanLiège 1Belgique

Personalised recommendations