Advertisement

Biofeedback ereigniskorrelierter Potentiale verringert experimentell induzierten Schmerz

Conference paper
  • 44 Downloads

Zusammenfassung

In den vergangenen Jahren haben verschiedene Studien die Möglichkeit der operanten Konditionierbarkeit zentralnervöser Vorgänge aufgezeigt. Sowohl im Human- als auch im Tierexperiment ließen sich mit Hilfe operanter Konditionierung bzw. mit Hilfe von Biofeedbackmethoden zentralnervöse Prozesse auf unterschiedlicher neuronaler Ebene modifizieren. So konnte Olds durch operante Verstärkung bei Ratten eine Zunahme der Entladungen tegmentaler Neurone des Mittel- und Zwischenhirns erzeugen (Olds 1965). Fetz und Finocchio (1975) erzielten bei Affen neben anderen neuronalen Einheiten eine Vergrößerung bzw. Verringerung der Entladung von Zellen der Pyramidenbahn.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Literatur

  1. Beatty J (1977) Learned regulation of alpha and theta frequency activity in the human brain. In: Schwartz G, Beatty J (eds) Biofeedback, theory and research. Academic Press, New York, pp 351–370Google Scholar
  2. Bromm B (1984) Pain-related components in the cerebral potential. Experimental and multivariate statistical approaches. In Bromm B (ed) Pain measurement in man. Neurophysiological correlates of pain. Elsevier, Amsterdam New York Oxford, pp 257–290Google Scholar
  3. Chapman CR, Jacobson RC (1984) Assessment of analgesic states: Can evoked potentials play a role. In: Bromm B (ed) Pain measurement in man. Neurophysiological correlates of pain. Elsevier, Amsterdam New York Oxford, pp 233–255Google Scholar
  4. Chudler EH, Dong WK (1983) The assessment of pain by cerebral evoked potentials. Pain 16: 221–244PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Elbert T, Rockstroh B (1984) Classification and overview of CNS electrical activity tested on operant conditioning. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 59–63CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Fetz EE, Finocchio DV (1975) Correlations between artivitiy of motor cortex cells and arm muscles during operantly conditioned response patterns. Exp Brain Res 23: 217–240PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Finley WW (1984) Biofeedback of very early potentials from the brain stem. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 143–163CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Finley W, Johnson G (1981) Biofeedback of brainstem auditory evoked potentials. (Proceedings of the 12th Annual Meeting of the Biofeedback Society of America, pp 15–18)Google Scholar
  9. Ford M, Bird BL, Newton FA, Sheer D (1980) Maintenance and generalization of 40 Hz EEG biofeedback effects. Biofeedback Self Regul 5: 193–205PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  10. Hauri P (1980) Biofeedback techniques in the treatment of chronic insomnia. In: Williams R, Karacan I (eds) Sleep disorders: diagnosis and treatment. Wiley & Sons, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  11. Hillyard SA (1984) Event-related potentials and selective attention. In: Donchin E (ed) Cognitive psychology: event-related potentials and the study of cognition. Erlbaum, Hillsdale (The Carmel Conferences, vol 1, pp 51–72)Google Scholar
  12. Kamiya J (1984) On the relationships among subjective experience, behavior, and physiological activity in biofeedback learning. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger B, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 245–254CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N, Wildgruber C (1975) An experiment on the feedback of the theta activity of the human EEG. Eur J Behav Anal Modif 2: 119–126Google Scholar
  14. Miltner W, Larbig W, Braun C (1986) Biofeedback of visual evoked potentials. Int J Neurosci 29: 291–303PubMedCrossRefGoogle Scholar
  15. Miltner W, Larbig W, Braun C (in press) Tooth pulp and intracutaneous electrical stimulation. Major properties and differences.Google Scholar
  16. Mullholland TB (1984) Concepts of control in biofeedback. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 277–295CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  17. Näätänen R, Gaillard AWK, Mäntysalo S (1980) Brain potential correlates of voluntary and involuntary attention. In: Kornhuber HH, Deecke L (eds) Motivation, motor, and sensory processes of the brain. Electrical potentials, behavior, and clinical use. Elsevier, Amsterdam New York Oxford, pp 343–348Google Scholar
  18. Olds J (1965) Operant conditioning of single unit responses. Expecta Med 372–380Google Scholar
  19. Rhodes DL, Buffington V, Chapman CR (1987) Effects of attention/distraction on evoked potentials to painful and nonpainful gingival stimulation. Pain 183Google Scholar
  20. Rockstroh B, Elbert T, Birbaumer N, Lutzenberger W (1982) Slow brain potentials and behavior. Urban & Schwarzenberg, München Wien BaltimoreGoogle Scholar
  21. Roger M (1984) Operant control of evoked potentials: Some comments on the learning characteristics in man and on the conditioning of subcortical responses in the curarized rat. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 180–197CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  22. Rosenfeld JP, Dowman R, Silvia R, Heinricher M (1984) Operant controlled somatosensory brain potentials: Specific effects on pain processes. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 164–179CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  23. Sheer DE (1975) Biofeedback training of 40 Hz EEG and behavior. In: Barch N, Altschuler HL (eds) Behavior and brain electrical activity. Plenum, New York, pp 325–362CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  24. Sheer DE (1984) Focused arousal, 40-Hz EEG, and dysfunction. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 64–84CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  25. Sterman MB (1984) The role of sensorimotor rhythmic EEG activity in the etiology and treatment of generalized motor seizures. In: Elbert T, Rockstroh B, Lutzenberger W, Birbaumer N (eds) Self-regulation of the brain and behavior. Springer, Berlin Heidelberg New York Tokyo, pp 95–106CrossRefGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 1989

Authors and Affiliations

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations