Chapter References

1. Kellner, R. (1991). Psychosomatic syndromes and somatic symptoms. American Psychiatric Press, Washington, DC.

2. Dupré, E. (1913). Les cénestopathies. Reprinted as: Coenestopathic states. In Themes and variations in European psychiatry (ed. S.R. Hirsch and M. Shepherd), pp. 385-94. John Wright, Bristol, 1974.

3. Benjamin, S., Barnes, D., Berger, S., Clarke, I., and Jeacock, J. (1988). The relationship of chronic pain, mental illness and organic disorders. Pain,32, 185-95.

4. Benjamin, S. and Main, C.J. (1995). Psychiatric and psychological approaches to the treatment of chronic pain: concepts and individual treatments. In Treatment of functional somatic symptoms (ed. R. Mayou, C. Bass, and M. Sharpe), pp. 188-213. Oxford University Press.

5. Keefe, F.J. and Williams, D.A. (1992). Assessment of pain behaviours. In Handbook of pain assessment (ed. D.C. Turk and R. Melzack), pp. 277-92. Guilford Press, New York.

6. DeGood, D.E. and Shutty, M.S. (1992). Assessment of pain beliefs, coping and self-efficacy. In Handbook of pain assessment (ed. D.C. Turk and R. Melzack), pp. 214-34. Guilford Press, New York.

7. Engel, G. (1959). 'Psychogenic' pain and the pain prone patient. American Journal of Medicine, 26, 899-918.

8. Roy, R. (1992). The social context of the chronic pain sufferer. University of Toronto Press.

9. Fordyce, W.E. (1985). The behavioural management of chronic pain: a response to critics. Pain, 22, 113-25.

10. McQuay, H.J., Moore, R.A., Eccleston, C., Morley, S., and de C. Williams, A.C. (1997). Systematic review of outpatient services for chronic pain control. Health Technology Assessment, 1, 1-137.

11. Main, C.J. and Benjamin, S. (1995). Psychological treatment and the health care system: the chaotic case of back pain. Is there a need for a paradigm shift? In Treatment of functional somatic symptoms (ed. R. Mayou, C. Bass, and M. Sharpe), pp. 214-30. Oxford University Press.

12. Cohen, M.J.M. and Campbell, J.N. (ed.) (1996). Pain treatment centers at a crossroads: a practical and conceptual reappraisal. IASP Press, Seattle, WA.

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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