Teaching Psychosomatic Medicine: Implications for Patients, Physicians and the Liaison Team
Liaison psychiatric services which originated from hospital consultation psychiatry have literally multiplied in the last thirty years. Subsequent research and educational endeavors helped to solidify the altered scope of psychosomatic medicine. In 1968, Lipowski (1) clarified the present meaning of psychosomatic medicine and stressed the importance of the relationship of consulting psychiatrists with other physicians.
KeywordsMental Illness Psychosomatic Medicine Surgical Specialist Parent Service Educational Endeavor
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.Lipowski, Z.J. Review of consultation psychiatry and psychosomatic medicine III. Theoretical Issues, Psychosomatic Med. 32, 295–422 (1968).Google Scholar
- 4.Krakowski, A.J. Liaison psychiatry: factors influencing the consultation process. In J. Psychia. Med. 4, 439–446 (1973).Google Scholar
- 5.Greenhill, M.H. Developments of liaison programs, in: Ysdian, G.L. Psychiatric Medicine, Brunner Mazel, NY. 155–191 (1977).Google Scholar
- 6.Greenhill, M.H. Training of the Psychosomatic Approach, in: Kimball, C.P. and Krakowski, A.J. eds. The Teaching of Psychosomatic Medicine and Consultation Liaison Psychiatry: Reaction to Illness. Karger, Basel 15–22 (1979).Google Scholar
- 7.Krakowski, A.J. Consultation Liaison Psychiatry: A Psychosomatic Service in the General Hospital, in: Lipowski, Z.J., Lipsitt, D.R., Hybrow, P.C. Psychosomatic Medicine, Current Trends and Clinical Applications. Oxford University Press, New York. 564–573 (1977).Google Scholar
- 9.Krakowski, A.J. Liaison psychiatry: a service for averting dehumanization of medicine. Psychother-Psychosom. 32, 164169 (1979).Google Scholar
- 10.Krakowski, A.J. Teaching psychosomatic medicine to physicians and nurses, in: Koptayel-Nal., G. ed. Proceeding at the 13th European Conference on Psychosomatic Research, Soc. Psychother-Psychosom. (1981) Istanbul.Google Scholar