Affiliation: Philipps University
- Perception of body size and body satisfaction in recovered anorexic women: comparison with restrained and unrestrained eatersS Lautenbacher
Max Planck Institute of Psychiatry, Munich Department of Psychiatry, Philipps University, Marburg, Germany
Percept Mot Skills 84:1331-42. 1997..quot;. These findings suggest that restoration of body weight, by itself, obviously does not cause a normalization of body experience in all its components in patients with anorexia nervosa...
- Attentional control of pain perception: the role of hypochondriasisS Lautenbacher
Department of Psychiatry, University of Marburg, Germany
J Psychosom Res 44:251-9. 1998..Although distraction seemed to have a strong influence on pain perception, hypochondriasis as a symptom or a trait did not contribute to this effect...
- Corticotropin-releasing-hormone lacks analgesic properties: an experimental study in humans, using non-inflammatory painS Lautenbacher
Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Philipps University of Marburg, Rudolf Bultmann Str 8, 35033, Marburg, Germany
Pain 83:1-7. 1999....
- Relationship between clinical pain complaints and pain sensitivity in patients with depression and panic disorderS Lautenbacher
Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, Philipps University of Marburg, Germany
Psychosom Med 61:822-7. 1999..A change in pain sensitivity is alleged to be involved in this phenomenon. However, few studies have assessed clinical pain complaints and pain sensitivity in the same group of patients...
- Menstrual variation in experimental pain: correlation with gonadal hormonesM Teepker
Department of Neurology, Philipps University of Marburg, Marburg, Germany teepker med uni marburg de
Neuropsychobiology 61:131-40. 2010..Therefore, we assessed the responses to multiple experimental pain stimuli during the menstrual cycle and computed their correlations with the salivary concentrations of the gonadal hormones estrogen and testosterone...
- Pain sensitivity and descending inhibition of pain in Parkinson's diseaseV Mylius
Department of Neurology, Philipps University of Marburg, Rudolf Bultmann Str 8, 35033 Marburg, Germany
J Neurol Neurosurg Psychiatry 80:24-8. 2009..Recent studies detected increased subjective pain sensitivity and increased spinal nociception, which appeared to be reversible by dopaminergic treatment. Possibly, reduced descending pain inhibition contributes to this finding...
- EEG responses to tonic heat painM T Huber
Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University of Marburg, Rudolf Bultmann Str 8, 35033 Marburg, Germany
Exp Brain Res 173:14-24. 2006..Accordingly, the repeatedly reported EEG patterns are also likely to be produced by other forms of strong somatosensory stimuli and to be not specific for pain...
- Spatial summation of heat pain in males and femalesS Lautenbacher
Department of Psychiatry and Psychotherapy, University of Marburg, Germany
Somatosens Mot Res 18:101-5. 2001..In neither of the two pain parameters were there any sex differences. Therefore, the present study demonstrated that sex differences in spatial summation of heat pain are unlikely...
- [The impact of Alzheimer's disease on the pain processing]M Kunz
Klinik fur Psychiatrie und Psychotherapie, Philipps Universitat Marburg
Fortschr Neurol Psychiatr 72:375-82. 2004..Particularly the atrophy of limbic structures may have a modifying impact on the pain experience. We also discuss what influence communicational deficits have on pain report...
- Sex differences in musculoskeletal painG B Rollman
Department of Psychology, University of Western Ontario, London, Canada
Clin J Pain 17:20-4. 2001....
- [Multidimensional pain assessment in patients with dementia]S Lautenbacher
Physiologische Psychologie, Otto Friedrich Universität Bamberg, Markusplatz 3, 96045 Bamberg, Deutschland
Schmerz 21:529-38. 2007..It is well known that patients with dementia complain less about pain and receive fewer analgesics than other patients. The question arises of whether disorders associated with dementia change the processing of pain...