• Corpus ID: 52264383

A ddressing the needs of patients with Medically Unexplained Symptoms ( MUS )

@inproceedings{Hartman2018ADT,
  title={A ddressing the needs of patients with Medically Unexplained Symptoms ( MUS )},
  author={Tim C. olde Hartman},
  year={2018}
}

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References

SHOWING 1-10 OF 11 REFERENCES
Self-Help for Medically Unexplained Symptoms: A Systematic Review and Meta-Analysis
TLDR
Self-help is associated with a significant reduction in symptom severity and improvement of QoL, and a high risk of bias was established in most of the included studies.
Explaining symptoms after negative tests: towards a rational explanation
TLDR
This research highlights the need to understand more fully the rationale behind the use of EMMARM, as well as the barriers to adoption, that exist in both the Netherlands and the United Kingdom.
Negotiating explanations: doctor–patient communication with patients with medically unexplained symptoms—a qualitative analysis
TLDR
A classification of dialogue types and outcomes in relation to explanations offered by GPs for MUPS patients provides a framework that can be used for teaching, evaluation of practice and research.
Pharmacological interventions for somatoform disorders in adults.
TLDR
A systematic review and meta-analysis of placebo-controlled studies examined the efficacy and tolerability of different types of antidepressants, the combination of an antidepressant and an antipsychotic, antipsychotics alone, or natural products in adults with somatoform disorders in adults to improve optimal treatment decisions.
What do guidelines and systematic reviews tell us about the management of medically unexplained symptoms in primary care?
TLDR
This review aims to address current problems with the management of undifferentiated MUS; specific syndromes within the MUS spectrum, such as chronic fatigue syndrome and irritable bowel syndrome, are excluded from discussion.
Persistent presentation of medically unexplained symptoms in general practice.
TLDR
Although 25-50% of all reasons for visit to a GP concern symptoms that are not medically explained, the frequent presentation of such symptoms is much more rare, and is most common among elderly women with a lower socio-economic status.
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