OXFORD UNIVERSITY PRESS

Let's Go Special Pack
 

Culture, Brain, and Analgesia: Understanding and Managing Pain in Diverse Populations

ISBN : 9780199768875

参考価格(税込): 
¥13,552
著者: 
Mario Incayawar; Knox H. Todd
関連カテゴリー
ページ
448 ページ
フォーマット
Hardcover
サイズ
188 x 254 mm
刊行日
2013年01月
メール送信
印刷

In this book, the authors have placed culture in the forefront of their approach to study pain in an integrative manner. Culture should not be considered solely for knowing more about patients' values, beliefs, and practices. It should be studied with the purpose of unveiling its effects upon biological systems and the pain neuromatrix. The book discusses how a multidisciplinary and integrative approach to pain and analgesia should be considered. Some familiarity with the cultural background of patients and awareness of the provider's own cultural characteristics will allow the pain practitioner to better understand patients' values, attitudes and preferences. Knowledge of patients' cultural practices will allow determining the impact of culture on biological processes, including the origin and development of pain-related disease, and the patients' response to pharmacological and non-pharmacological treatments. Acknowledging the interactions of molecules, genes and culture could yield a more appropriate and effective personalized pain medicine. Furthermore, this approach has the potential to transform the way pain medicine is taught to young students and future pain professionals, and in so doing meet the need of trained clinicians who are versed in multiple disciplines and are able to use an integrative approach to diagnose and treat pain. A personalized medicine will have non-negligible positive effects in improving doctor patient relationships, patient satisfaction, adherence to treatment plans, and health outcomes and inequities. It is hoped that the material in this volume will appeal to a broad cross-section of health practitioners, students and academicians, including pain medicine specialists, psychiatrists, psychologists, social workers, mental health, community and public health workers, health policy makers, and health administrators.

目次: 

FOREWORD
Armando Favazza
PREFACE
Mario Incayawar and Knox H. Todd
CONTRIBUTORS
1
RELEVANCE OF PAIN AND ANALGESIA IN MULTICULTURAL SOCIETIES
Knox H. Todd and Mario Incayawar
Cultural Modulation of Pain Experiences
2
A LINGUISTIC APPROACH FOR UNDERSTANDING PAIN IN THE MEDICAL ENCOUNTER
Lise Bouchard
3
CULTURE, PLACEBO AND ANALGESIA: CLINICAL AND ETHICAL CONSIDERATIONS
Antonella Pollo, Elisa Carlino and Fabrizio Benedetti
4
PAIN IN CHILDREN ACROSS CULTURES
Huda Abu-Saad Huijer
5
PAIN IN INDIAN CULTURE: CONCEPTUAL AND CLINICAL PERSPECTIVES
Judy F. Pugh
6
INSIGHTS ON THE PAIN EXPERIENCE IN MEXICAN AMERICANS
Evelyn Ruiz Calvillo
7
WE FEEL PAIN TOO: ASSERTING THE PAIN EXPERIENCE OF THE QUICHUA PEOPLE
Mario Incayawar and Sioui Maldonado-Bouchard
8
ALLYING WITH CHINESE PARENTS FOR ENHANCED CONTROL OF PEDIATRIC POSTOPERATIVE PAIN
He Hong-Gu and Katri Vehvilainen-Julkunen
9
UNDERSTANDING ANGLO-AMERICANS' CULTURE, PAIN AND SUFFERING
Susan Sharp and Cheryl Koopman
Culture and Pain Assessment
10
CROSS-CULTURAL USE AND VALIDITY OF PAIN SCALES AND QUESTIONNAIRES - NORWEGIAN CASE STUDY
Hesook Suzie Kim, Donna Schwartz-Barcott and Inger Magrethe Holter
11
THE CLINICAL ENCOUNTER: IMPLICATIONS FOR PAIN MANAGEMENT DISPARITIES
Raymond Tait
12
SOCIAL CONTEXTS OF PAIN: PATIENTS, DENTISTS AND ETHNICITY
Rod Moore
Disparities and Inequities in Pain Management
13
IMPLICIT AND EXPLICIT RACIAL AND ETHNIC BIAS AMONG PHYSICIANS
Fatima Rodriguez and Alexander R. Green
14
ETHNIC DISPARITIES IN EMERGENCY DEPARTMENT PAIN MANAGEMENT
Knox H. Todd and Mark J. Pletcher
15
PATIENT-PROVIDER ETHNIC CONCORDANCE IN PAIN CONTROL: NEGOTIATING THE INTANGIBLE BARRIER
Salimah H. Meghani and Oren K. Isacoff
16
THE EFFECT OF ETHNICITY ON PRESCRIPTIONS FOR PATIENT-CONTROLLED ANALGESIA FOR POST-OPERATIVE PAIN
Bernardo Ng
17
DISPARITIES IN HEALTH CARE AND PAIN MANAGEMENT FOR AMERICANS WITH SICKLE CELL DISEASE
Joseph Telfair and Lori Crosby
18
UNAVAILABILITY OF PAIN MEDICINES IN MINORITY NEIGBORHOODS AND DEVELOPING COUNTRIES
Laura P. Gelfman and R. Sean Morrison
Cross-Cultural Management of Pain
19
DISPARITIES IN TREATMENT OF CANCER PAIN IN ETHNIC MINORITY PATIENTS
Karen O. Anderson
20
THE PAIN OF CHILDBIRTH: MANAGEMENT AMONG CULTURALLY DIVERSE WOMEN
Lynn Clark Callister
21
GENDER AND ETHNIC DIFFERENCES IN RESPONSES TO PAIN AND ITS TREATMENT
Burel R. Goodin, Kimberly Sibille and Roger B. Fillingim
22
PAIN MANAGEMENT AMONG CHINESE CANCER PATIENTS
Lara Dhingra, Graciete Lo, Victor Chang and John Tsoi
23
PAIN AND AGING: MANAGING PAIN IN AN ETHNICALLY DIVERSE POPULATION
Cielito Reyes-Gibby and Guadalupe R. Palos
24
OLDER AFRICAN-AMERICANS: MANAGING PAIN AMONG THE UNDERSERVED AND MOST VULNERABLE POPULATIONS
Carmen R. Green and Mythili Prabhu
Pharmacogenomics and Analgesic Drugs
25
INSENSITIVITY TO PAIN: LESSONS FROM RECENT GENETICS ADVANCES
Nancy Merner , Patrick A. Dion, Anna Szuto and Guy A. Rouleau
26
OPIOID REQUIREMENTS AND RESPONSES IN ASIANS
Anna Lee, Simon KC Chan and Tony Gin
27
ETHNICITY AND PSYCHOPHARMACOTHERAPY IN PAIN
Keh-Ming Lin
Contextual Issues in Pain Medicine
28
INTEGRATIVE MEDICINE APPROACH TO CHRONIC PAIN
Stephen Dahmer, Raymond Teets, and Emilie Scott
29
PHYSICIANS' PERCEPTION OF PAIN AS RELATED TO EMPATHY, SYMPATHY AND THE MIRROR-NEURON SYSTEM
Mohammadreza Hojat and Mitchell J.M. Cohen
30
PAIN, CULTURE AND PATHWAYS TO CARE
Gurvinder Kalra, Susham Gupta and Dinesh Bhugra
The Future of Analgesia in Diverse Populations
31
CULTURE, PHARMACOGENOMICS AND PERSONALIZED ANALGESIA
Mario Incayawar and Knox H. Todd

著者について: 

Professor Mario Incayawar is a Quichua physician-scientist and educator interested in social neuroscience of pain and analgesia and cultural psychiatry. He is the recipient of the prestigious John Simon Guggenheim Fellowship 2006. He has published extensively in English, French and Spanish. Dr. Todd received his medical degree from the University of Texas Southwestern Medical Center and his MPH in Epidemiology from the UCLA School of Public Health. He began his academic career at Emory University in Atlanta and subsequently moved to New York where he joined the faculty of the Albert Einstein College of Medicine and established the Pain and Emergency Medicine Institute at Beth Israel Medical Center in Manhattan. In 2011, he became the founding Chair of the Department of Emergency Medicine at The University of Texas MD Anderson Cancer Center.

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