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  • Book
    Regine Klinger, Monika Hasenbring, Michael Pfingsten.
    Summary: This book offers a diagnostic tool for physicians and psychologists who want to systematically document pain within a multimodal structure. MACPainP (multiaxial classification of pain-psychosocial dimension) is a systematic, comprehensive and clinically oriented diagnostic instrument for evaluating pain-related disorders, and includes differentiated descriptions to enable syndromes to be systematized and diagnoses compared. MACPainP can be used as a professional add-on for the International Classification of Diseases ICD-10 as well as the upcoming pain classification ICD-11, released by WHO. This clearly structured book provides an easy introduction to the biopsychological aspects of pain disorders, to allow a nuanced approach to the psychological diagnosis of pain patients. It discusses possible comorbidities (e.g. depressive disorders, anxiety disorders) as well as concrete behavior-related steps for pain-related psychological and medical treatments. An essential reference for physicians and psychologists in the field of pain therapy, it is part of the learning European Pain Federation Curriculum (EFIC) of pain therapists.

    Intro; Foreword; Preface; Contents; About the Authors; 1: Introduction; 1.1 Describing Current Approaches in the Classification of Chronic Pain; 1.1.1 Diagnostic Options Within the Internationally Recognized Diagnostic Codification System ICD (c.f.
    Chapter V (F)) and DSM; ICD-10; DSM 5; 1.1.2 IASP Taxonomy; 1.1.3 Headache Classification of the IHS (ICHD-3); 2: The Multiaxial Classification of Pain: Psychosocial Dimension (MACPainP); 2.1 Introduction; 2.2 MACPainP: Overall Structure and Structure of the Axes; 2.3 MACPainP: Theoretical Background 2.3.1 Behavioral Theory in MACPainP2.3.2 Psychodynamic Psychology in MACPainP; 2.3.3 Systemic Theories in MACPainP; 2.4 General Guidelines; 2.4.1 Distinguishing MACPainP Codes from Psychopathological Disorders of the ICD/DSM; 2.4.2 Operationalization and Administration of Codes; 2.4.3 Axis Supplementary Code; 2.4.4 Time Supplementary Code; 2.4.5 MACPainP: Rating Sheet; 2.4.6 Diagnostic Axis 11: MACPainP Diagnosis; 2.4.7 Training Applications for Specific Pain Therapy; 2.4.8 Deriving Therapeutic Indications; 2.5 Combining MACPainP with ICD and DSM/Application Examples 3: MACPainP Operationalization3.1 Axis 1: Motor-Behavioral Pain Processing; 3.1.1 Distinct Nonverbal Pain Behavior; 3.1.2 Distinct Verbal Pain Behavior; 3.1.3 Discrepancies Between Verbal and Nonverbal Pain Behavior; 3.1.4 Deficits in Asking for Social Support; 3.1.5 Distinct Avoidance of Physical Activities; 3.1.6 Distinct Avoidance of Social Activities; 3.1.7 Distinct Endurance Behavior; 3.1.8 Non-compliance with Health-Promoting Behavior; 3.2 Axis 2: Emotional Pain Processing; 3.2.1 Depressed Mood; 3.2.2 Irritated Mood; 3.2.3 Anxious Mood; 3.2.4 Easy Internal Excitability 3.2.5 Restricted Emotional Experience3.2.6 Restricted Emotional Expression; 3.2.7 Excessive Expression of Positive Emotions; 3.3 Axis 3: Cognitive Pain Processing; 3.3.1 Helplessness/Catastrophizing; 3.3.2 Resignation/Despair; 3.3.3 Suicidal Ideations; 3.3.4 Low Awareness of Physical Processes; 3.3.5 Distinct Trivialization of Physical Processes; 3.3.6 Hypervigilance of Physical Processes; 3.3.7 Distinct Pain Thought Suppression; 3.4 Axis 4: Illness-Related Metacognitions; 3.4.1 Distinct Somatic Model of Disease; 3.4.2 Distinct Stable Causal Attribution 3.4.3 Distinct External Locus of Control3.4.4 Distinct Internal Locus of Control; 3.4.5 Attribution of Blame; 3.4.6 Distinct Fear-Avoidance Beliefs; 3.4.7 Distinct Endurance Beliefs; 3.5 Axis 5: Current Stressors; 3.5.1 Physical Stress at Work; 3.5.2 Psychosocial Stress at Work; 3.5.3 Unclear Occupational Status; 3.5.4 Considerable Financial Stress; 3.5.5 Problems Within the Family and/or Circle of Friends; 3.5.6 Marriage/Relationship Problems; 3.5.7 Stress Because of Additional Health Problems; 3.5.8 Critical Life Events; 3.5.9 Stress During Leisure Time
    Digital Access Springer 2019