“Emotions” and Difficulties in Teaching and Communication
Several developments in the past few years have had an impact on psychosomatic medicine. As Lipowski has emphasized, “psychosomatic medicine is vigorous scientifically, it is diversified, it is expanding, and it is growing rapidly.” It is also a fact that the holistic approach based on the biological, psychological and social dimensions has been accepted universally and has contributed greatly to the growth of this field.
KeywordsEurope Diarrhea Sine
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.A. Z. Lipowski, Psychosomatic Medicine in the Seventies.An Overview, Am.Journal of Psychiatry 134: 233–245 (1977).Google Scholar
- 2.J. R. Reed and S. Cobb, “Emotions and Clinical Medicine”, W. W. Norton Co. New York, N.Y. (1950).Google Scholar
- 3.P. E. Sifneos, Psychophysiological Considerations of Ulcerative Colitis, in “Annual Report at the Psychiatric Department,” Athens University Medical School (1966).Google Scholar
- 4.P. E. Sifneos, Clinical Observations on some patients suffering from a variety of psychosomatic disease, Acta Medica Psychiatrica, Proceedings of the 7th European Conference on Psychosomatic Research p. 3–11, (1967).Google Scholar