Chapter References

1. Von Korff, M., Dworkin, S., Le Rosche, L., and Kruger, A. (1988). An epidemiologic comparison of pain complaints. Pain, 32, 173-83.

2. Üstün, T.B. and Sartorius, N. (1995). World Health Organization. Mental illness in general health care. An international study. Wiley, Chichester.

3. Mayou, R., Bass, C., and Sharpe, M. (1995). Treatment of functional somatic symptoms. Oxford University Press.

4. Berrios, G. and Porter, R. (ed.) (1995). A history of clinical psychiatry. The origin and history of psychiatric disorders. Athlone, London.

5. Lipowski, Z.J. (1988). Somatization: the concept and its clinical application. American Journal of Psychiatry, 145, 1358-68.

6. Bridges, K.W. and Goldberg, D.P. (1985). Somatic presentation of DSM-III psychiatric disorders in primary care. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 29, 563-9.

7. Barsky, A.J. and Klerman, G.L. (1983). Overview: hypochondriasis, bodily complaints, and somatic styles. American Journal of Psychiatry, 140, 273-83.

8. Salkovskis, P.M. and Clark, D.M. (1993). Panic disorder and hypochondriasis. Behavioural Research and Therapy, 15, 23-48.

9. Bass, C. and Murphy, M. (1995). Somatoform and personality disorders: syndromal comorbidity and overlapping developmental pathways. Journal of Psychosomatic Research, 39, 403-27.

Funny Wiring Autism

Funny Wiring Autism

Autism is a developmental disorder that manifests itself in early childhood and affects the functioning of the brain, primarily in the areas of social interaction and communication. Children with autism look like other children but do not play or behave like other children. They must struggle daily to cope and connect with the world around them.

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