Hypnose et tonus musculaire lisse, digestif, vasculaire et bronchique (système nerveux autonome)
Pre- and perioperative suggestion in maxillofacial surgery: effects on blood loss and recovery.
Enqvist B, von Konow L, Bystedt H.
Eastman Institutet, Stockholm, Sweden.
The basic assumption underlying the present study was that emotional factors may influence not only recovery but also blood loss and blood pressure in maxillofacial surgery patients, where the surgery was performed under general anesthesia. Eighteen patients were administered a hypnosis tape containing preoperative therapeutic suggestions, 18 patients were administered hypnosis tapes containing pre- and perioperative suggestions, and 24 patients were administered a hypnosis tape containing perioperative suggestions only. The patients who received taped suggestions were compared to a group of matched control patients. The patients who received preoperative suggestions exhibited a 30% reduction in blood loss. A 26% reduction in blood loss was shown in the group of patients receiving pre- and perioperative suggestions, and the group of patients receiving perioperative suggestions only showed a 9% reduction in blood loss. Lower blood pressure was found in the groups that received pre- and perioperative and perioperative suggestions only. Rehabilitation was facilitated in the group of patients receiving perioperative suggestions only.
PMID: 7635580 [PubMed – indexed for MEDLINE]
Psychiatr Med. 1992;10(4):89-98.
The use of hypnosis with hemophilia.
University of Colorado Health Sciences Center, Denver.
The Colorado program to treat hemophiliacs using hypnosis has been described. Those using hypnosis have realized a reduction in the need for transfusions, which results in a decrease in the development of inhibitors, less potential exposure to the AIDS virus and a lower incidence of liver and kidney damage. A decrease in the frequency and severity of bleeding episodes results in less morbidity and better coping in the face of HIV infection. Self-hypnosis has provided many bleeders with increased feelings of control and confidence and improved the quality of their lives. The field of psychoneuroimmunology gives a scientific rationale for what we have clinically recognized and implemented for years: self-hypnosis to alleviate stress has the potential to improve immune functioning. In bleeders and others who are HIV positive, it may augment medical attempts to impede the onset of AIDS.
PMID: 1289965 [PubMed – indexed for MEDLINE]
Il s’agit de traitement de la douleur sur les troubles fonctionnels intestinaux, c’est la raison pour laquelle je l’ai mis ici. La même chose était observée chez l’adulte avec un recul de 5 ans
Hypnotherapy for children with functional abdominal pain or irritable bowel syndrome: a randomized controlled trial.
Vlieger AM, Menko-Frankenhuis C, Wolfkamp SC, Tromp E, Benninga MA.
Department of Pediatrics, St. Antonius Hospital, Nieuwegein, The Netherlands. firstname.lastname@example.org
BACKGROUND & AIMS: Functional abdominal pain (FAP) and irritable bowel syndrome (IBS) are highly prevalent in childhood. A substantial proportion of patients continues to experience long-lasting symptoms. Gut-directed hypnotherapy (HT) has been shown to be highly effective in the treatment of adult IBS patients. We undertook a randomized controlled trial and compared clinical effectiveness of HT with standard medical therapy (SMT) in children with FAP or IBS. METHODS: Fifty-three pediatric patients, age 8-18 years, with FAP (n = 31) or IBS (n = 22), were randomized to either HT or SMT. Hypnotherapy consisted of 6 sessions over a 3-month period. Patients in the SMT group received standard medical care and 6 sessions of supportive therapy. Pain intensity, pain frequency, and associated symptoms were scored in weekly standardized abdominal pain diaries at baseline, during therapy, and 6 and 12 months after therapy. RESULTS: Pain scores decreased significantly in both groups: from baseline to 1 year follow-up, pain intensity scores decreased in the HT group from 13.5 to 1.3 and in the SMT group from 14.1 to 8.0. Pain frequency scores decreased from 13.5 to 1.1 in the HT group and from 14.4 to 9.3 in the SMT group. Hypnotherapy was highly superior, with a significantly greater reduction in pain scores compared with SMT (P < .001). At 1 year follow-up, successful treatment was accomplished in 85% of the HT group and 25% of the SMT group (P < .001). CONCLUSIONS: Gut-directed HT is highly effective in the treatment of children with longstanding FAP or IBS.
PMID: 17919634 [PubMed – indexed for MEDLINE]
Toujours le muscle lisse, mais bronchique…
J Asthma. 2000 Feb;37(1):1-15.
Hypnosis and asthma: a critical review.
Hackman RM, Stern JS, Gershwin ME.
University of California, Davis 95616, USA.
Asthma is among the most common chronic diseases of the western world and has significant effects on patients’ health and quality of life. Asthma is typically treated with pharmaceutical products, but there is interest in finding nonpharmaceutical therapies for this condition. Hypnosis has been used clinically to treat a variety of disorders that are refractive to pharmaceutical-based therapies, including asthma, but relatively little attention has been given recently to the use of clinical hypnosis as a standard treatment for asthma. Significant data suggest that hypnosis may be an effective treatment for asthma, but it is premature to conclude that hypnosis is unequivocally effective. Studies conducted to date have consistently demonstrated an effect of hypnosis with asthma. More and larger randomized, controlled studies are needed. Existing data suggest that hypnosis efficacy is enhanced in subjects who are susceptible to the treatment modality, with experienced investigators, when administered over several sessions, and when reinforced by patient autohypnosis. Children in particular appear to respond well to hypnosis as a tool for improving asthma symptoms.
PMID: 10724294 [PubMed – indexed for MEDLINE]
Il y a effectivement de nombreuses publications sur asthme et hypnose. Une revue contenant les références complémentaires.
Il est difficile de faire une sélection. Ce ne sont que des exemples.
Voici maintenant une (très) courte liste d’ouvrages pour ceux qui veulent en savoir davantage, notamment sur le plan de la pratique elle-même:
-Hypnose : Santé, qualité de vie, évolution humaine
de Olivier Lockert (Auteur) éditions IFHE.
C’est le livre techniquement le plus complet, empli d’un grand savoir-faire. Si certaines choses vous semblent difficiles à avaler, pas de problème, laissez de côté et prenez tout le reste, c’est excellent. S’il y a un livre que je recommande aux futurs praticiens, c’est celui là.
-Manuel d’hypnose pour les professions de santé
de Didier Michaux (Auteur), Yves Halfon (Auteur), Chantal Wood (Auteur) Editions Maloine
Un bon débrouillage pour ceux qui veulent en savoir un peu plus dans un langage adapté aux professions de santé. Parmi les auteurs, Chantal Wood , anesthésiste dynamique pratique à Robert Debré.
-Traité pratique de l’hypnose : La suggestion indirecte en hypnose clinique
de Milton Erickson (Auteur), Ernest Lawrence Rossi (Auteur), Sheila I Rossi (Auteur), Jean-Paul Guyonnaud (Préface), Cécile Brédelet (Traduction) Editions Jacques Grancher
Livre intéressant pour les gens qui ont déjà une première approche, afin de comprendre les apports d’Erickson en terme de stratégie de communication. Rossi a été un élève très proche d’Erickson.
Suite de la bibliographie en construction…