Gisela Schüßler

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Chronic illness is the main problem in modern medicine. The manner in which a person psychologically faces his chronic illnesses and attempts to deal with them represents his individual coping process. Psychosocial disturbances are more frequently present in the chronically ill than in the physically healthy and require application of step-wise(More)
Psychosocial medicine represents the psychosocial aspects in a holistic patient-orientated medicine. It is of great importance in medical education as well as in clinical in- and out-patient treatment. For the near future, further strengthening is necessary in order to prevent the psychosocial aspects from disappearing in medicine. The efficacy and(More)
Both D.N. Stern and J.D. Lichtenberg have outlined new models of a psychoanalytic theory of development taking into account the results of empirical infant research. The theory of Lichtenberg is described, whereas part I centered about the model of Stern. Both theories are discussed and central principles of development are specified: activity, social(More)
  • G Schüssler
  • 1988
Psychosomatic thinking in medicine is emphasized by progressive integration of neurobiologic and psychologic (psychoanalytic) results. In recent years data pertaining to the interface between neurosciences and behavioral sciences had been presented. Some of the results in the fields of neuroanatomy, neurobiochemistry, endocrinology and psychoneuroimmunology(More)
Facing the empirical infant research the traditional psychoanalytic theory of development for the first two years of life needs revision. D. N. Stern and J. D. Lichtenberg described new models. In the first part the concept of four phases of self-development according to Stern is described. Past II compares this model with the theory of J. D. Lichtenberg.(More)
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