Chapter References

1. Schurman, R.A., Kramer, P.D., and Mitchell, J.B. (1985). The hidden mental health network. Treatment of mental illness by nonpsychiatrist physicians. Archives of General Psychiatry, 42, 89-94.

2. Kroenke, K., Spitzer, R.L., Williams, J.B., et al. (1994). Physical symptoms in primary care. Predictors of psychiatric disorders and functional impairment. Archives of Family Medicine, 3, 774-9.

3. McWhinney, I.R., Epstein, R.M., and Freeman, T.R. (1997). Rethinking somatization. Annals of Internal Medicine, 126, 747-50.

4. Epstein, R.M., Quill, T.E., and McWhinney, I.R. (1999). Somatization reconsidered: incorporating the patient's experience of illness. Archives of Internal Medicine, 159, 215-22.

5. Epstein, R.M. (1995). Communication between primary care physicians and consultants. Archives of Family Medicine, 4, 403-9.

6. Frankel, R.M. and Beckman, H.B. (1995). Accuracy of the medical history: a review of current concepts and research. In The medical interview (ed. M.J. Lipkin, S.M. Putnam, and A. Lazare), pp. 511-24. Springer-Verlag, New York.

7. Roter, D.L., Hall, J.A., Kern, D.E., Barker, L.R., Cole, K.A., and Roca, R.P. (1995). Improving physicians' interviewing skills and reducing patients' emotional distress—a randomized clinical trial. Archives of Internal Medicine, 155, 1877-84.

8. Bass, M.J., Buck, C., and Turner, L. (1986). The physician's actions and the outcome of illness. Journal of Family Practice, 23, 43-7.

9. Kaplan, S.H., Greenfield, S., and Ware, J.E., Jr (1989). Assessing the effects of physician-patient interactions on the outcomes of chronic disease. Medical Care, 27, S110-27. (Published erratum appears in Medical Care, 27, 679.)

10. Beckman, H.B., Markakis, K.M., Suchman, A.L., and Frankel, R.M. (1994). The doctor-patient relationship and malpractice. Lessons from plaintiff depositions. Archives of Internal Medicine, 154, 1365-70.

11. Simpson, M., Buckman, R., Stewart, M., Maguire, P., Lipkin, M., and Novack, D. (1991) Doctor-patient communication: the Toronto consensus statement. British Medical Journal, 303, 1385-87.

12. Klein, D., Najman, J., Kohrman, A.F., and Munro, C. (1982). Patient characteristics that elicit negative responses from family physicians. Journal of Family Practice, 14, 881-8.

13. Lin, E.H., Katon, W., Von Korff, M., et al. (1991). Frustrating patients: physician and patient perspectives among distressed high users of medical services. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 6, 241-6.

14. Groves, J.E. (1978). Taking care of the hateful patient. New England Journal of Medicine, 298, 883-7.

15. Ingelfinger, F.J. (1980). Arrogance. New England Journal of Medicine, 303, 1507-11.

16. Epstein, R.M., Campbell, T.L., Cohen-Cole, S.A., McWhinney, I.R., and Smilkstein, G. (1993). Perspectives on patient-doctor communication. Journal of Family Practice, 37, 377-88.

17. Novack, D.H., Suchman, A.L., Clark, W., Epstein, R.M., Najberg, E., Kaplan, C. (1997). Calibrating the physician: physician personal awareness and effective patient care. Journal of the American Medical Association, 278, 502-9.

18. Balint, M. (1997). The doctor, his patient and the illness. International Universities Press, New York.

19. Suchman, A.L., Markakis, K., Beckman, H.B., and Frankel, R. (1997). A model of empathic communication in the medical interview. Journal of the American Medical Association, 277, 678-82.

20. Havens, L. (1986). Making contact. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA.

21. Platt, F.W. and McMath, J.C. (1979). Clinical hypocompetence: the interview. Annals of Internal Medicine, 91, 898-902.

22. Borrell i Carrio, F. (1989). Manual de entrevista clinica. Mosby/Doyma, Barcelona.

23. Morgan, W.L. and Engel, G.L. (1969). The clinical approach to the patient. W.B. Saunders, Philadelphia, PA.

24. Goldberg, D., Steele, J.J., Smith, C., et al. (1983). Training family practice residents to recognize psychiatric disturbances. National Institute of Mental Health, Rockville, MD.

25. Branch, W.T. and Malik, T.K. (1993). Using 'windows of opportunities' in brief interviews to understand patients' concerns. Journal of the American Medical Association, 269, 1667-8.

26. Kaplan, C.B., Siegel, B., Madill, J.M., and Epstein, R.M. (1997). Communication and the medical interview: strategies for learning and teaching. Journal of General Internal Medicine, 12, S49-55.

27. Lipkin, J.M. (1994). The medical interview and related skills. In Office practice of medicine (ed. W.T. Branch). W.B. Saunders, Philadelphia, PA.

28. Neigbour, R. (1987). The inner consultation: how to develop an effective and intuitive consulting style. MTP Press, Boston, MA.

29. Mengel, M. (1987). Physician ineffectiveness due to family of origin issues. Family Systems Medicine, 5, 176-90.

30. Dimsdale, J.E. (1984). Delays and slips in medical diagnosis. Perspectives in Biology and Medicine, 27, 213-20.

31. Tizon, J. (1988). Componentes psicologicos de la practica medica. Doyma, Barcelona.

32. Tizon, J. (1992). Atencion primaria en salud mental y salud mental en atencion primaria. Doyma, Barcelona.

33. Bofill, P. and Folch-Mateu, P. (1999). Problemes cliniques et techniques du contre-transfert. Revue Francaise de Psychanalyse, 27, 31-130.

34. Wynne, L.C., McDaniel, S.H., and Weber, T.T. (1986). Systems consultation: a new perspective for family therapy. Guilford Press, New York.

35. Putnam, S.M., Lipkin, M.J., Lazare, A., Kaplan, C., and Drossman, D.A. (1995). Personality styles. In The medical interview (ed. M.J. Lipkin, S.M. Putnam, and A. Lazare), pp. 251-74. Springer-Verlag, New York.

36. McEwen, E. and Anton-Culver, H. (1988). The medical communication of deaf patients. The Journal of Family Practice, 26, 289-91.

37. Miles, S. and Davis, T. (1995). Patients who can't read. Journal of the American Medical Association, 274, 1719-20.

38. Todd, K.H., Samaroo, N., and Hoffman, J.R. (1993). Ethnicity as a risk factor for inadequate emergency department analgesia. Journal of the American Medical Association, 269, 1537-9.

39. McGoldrick, M. and Gerson, R. (1985). Genograms in family assessment. Norton, New York.

40. Dixon, S. and Stein, M.T. (1992). Encounters with children: pediatric behavior and development. Mosby-Year Book, St Louis, MO.

41. McDaniel, S.H., Campbell, T.L., and Seaburn, D.B. (1990). Family-oriented primary care: a manual for medical providers. Springer-Verlag, New York.

42. Minuchin, S. and Fishman, H.C. (1981). Family therapy techniques. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA.

43. Campbell, T.L. and McDaniel, S.H. (1995). Conducting a family interview. In The medical interview (ed. M.J. Lipkin, S.M. Putnam and A. Lazare), pp. 178-86. Springer-Verlag, New York.

44. Doherty, W.J. and Baird, M.A. (1983). Family therapy and family medicine: toward the primary care of families. Guilford Press, New York.

45. Kleinman, A. (1980). Patients and healers in the context of culture. University of California Press, Berkeley, CA.

46. Zborowski, M. (1952). Cultural components in response to pain. Journal of Social Issues, 8, 16-30.

47. Kaptchuk, T.J. (1983). The web that has no weaver: understanding Chinese medicine. Congdon and Weed, New York.

48. Good, B. (1977). The heart of what's the matter: the semantics of illness in Iran. Culture Medicine and Psychiatry, 2, 25-54.

49. Kleinman, A. (1982). Neurasthenia and depression: a study of somatization and culture in China. Culture Medicine and Psychiatry, 6, 117.

50. Surbone, A. (1992). Truth telling to the patient. Journal of the American Medical Association, 268, 1661-2.

51. Blackhall, L.J., Murphy, S.T., Frank, G., Michel, V., and Azen S. (1995). Ethnicity and attitudes toward patient autonomy. Journal of the American Medical Association, 274, 820-5.

52. McDaniel, S.H., Campbell, T.L., and Seaburn, D.B. (1990). Working together: collaboration and referral to mental health professionals. In Family oriented primary care, pp. 343-60. Springer-Verlag, New York.

53. Seaburn, D., Lorenz, A., Gunn, B., Gawinski, B., and Mauksch, L. (1996). Models of collaboration: a guide for mental health professionals working with health care practitioners. Basic Books, New York.

Do Not Panic

Do Not Panic

This guide Don't Panic has tips and additional information on what you should do when you are experiencing an anxiety or panic attack. With so much going on in the world today with taking care of your family, working full time, dealing with office politics and other things, you could experience a serious meltdown. All of these things could at one point cause you to stress out and snap.

Get My Free Ebook

Post a comment