Difference between revisions of "Stinesen2019"

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(Created page with "{{BibEntry |BibType=ARTICLE |Author(s)=Baukje B. Stinesen; Petra Sneijder; Albère J.A. Köke; Rob J.E.M. Smeets |Title=Improving patient–practitioner interaction in chronic...")
 
 
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{{BibEntry
 
{{BibEntry
 
|BibType=ARTICLE
 
|BibType=ARTICLE
|Author(s)=Baukje B. Stinesen; Petra Sneijder; Albère J.A. Köke; Rob J.E.M. Smeets
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|Author(s)=Baukje B. Stinesen; Petra Sneijder; Albère J. A. Köke; Rob J. E. M. Smeets
 
|Title=Improving patient–practitioner interaction in chronic pain rehabilitation: the merits of a discursive psychological approach
 
|Title=Improving patient–practitioner interaction in chronic pain rehabilitation: the merits of a discursive psychological approach
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; patient–practitioner interaction; Chronic Pain
 
|Tag(s)=EMCA; patient–practitioner interaction; Chronic Pain
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|Volume=19
 
|Volume=19
 
|Number=4
 
|Number=4
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|Pages=843–853
 
|URL=https://www.degruyter.com/view/j/sjpain.2019.19.issue-4/sjpain-2019-0034/sjpain-2019-0034.xml
 
|URL=https://www.degruyter.com/view/j/sjpain.2019.19.issue-4/sjpain-2019-0034/sjpain-2019-0034.xml
 
|DOI=10.1515/sjpain-2019-0034
 
|DOI=10.1515/sjpain-2019-0034
 
|Abstract=Stimulating patients to approach their pain from a biopsychosocial perspective is central to chronic pain rehabilitation. However, conversations between patients and their healthcare professionals about the social and psychological factors that may contribute to the continuation of pain and disability can be challenging. The current scientific literature does not sufficiently pinpoint the difficulties in patient–practitioner interaction on chronic pain, and it falls short of answering the question of how a joint exploration of the social and psychological factors that might be involved in the patient’s pain and evolving disability can be enhanced. In this theoretical article, we introduce discursive psychology as a potentially valuable research perspective to gain a better understanding of the difficulties in patient–practitioner interaction in the context of chronic pain rehabilitation. Discursive psychology focuses on features of people’s talk (e.g. that of patients and practitioners) and is concerned with the social practices that people perform as part of a specific interactional context. In this paper, we provide an introduction to the main theoretical notions of discursive psychology. We illustrate how discursive psychological analyses can inform our understanding of the specific sensitivities in conversations between patients with chronic pain and their practitioners. Finally, we address how a better understanding of these sensitivities offers a gateway towards improving these conversations.
 
|Abstract=Stimulating patients to approach their pain from a biopsychosocial perspective is central to chronic pain rehabilitation. However, conversations between patients and their healthcare professionals about the social and psychological factors that may contribute to the continuation of pain and disability can be challenging. The current scientific literature does not sufficiently pinpoint the difficulties in patient–practitioner interaction on chronic pain, and it falls short of answering the question of how a joint exploration of the social and psychological factors that might be involved in the patient’s pain and evolving disability can be enhanced. In this theoretical article, we introduce discursive psychology as a potentially valuable research perspective to gain a better understanding of the difficulties in patient–practitioner interaction in the context of chronic pain rehabilitation. Discursive psychology focuses on features of people’s talk (e.g. that of patients and practitioners) and is concerned with the social practices that people perform as part of a specific interactional context. In this paper, we provide an introduction to the main theoretical notions of discursive psychology. We illustrate how discursive psychological analyses can inform our understanding of the specific sensitivities in conversations between patients with chronic pain and their practitioners. Finally, we address how a better understanding of these sensitivities offers a gateway towards improving these conversations.
 
}}
 
}}

Latest revision as of 08:28, 16 January 2020

Stinesen2019
BibType ARTICLE
Key Stinesen2019
Author(s) Baukje B. Stinesen, Petra Sneijder, Albère J. A. Köke, Rob J. E. M. Smeets
Title Improving patient–practitioner interaction in chronic pain rehabilitation: the merits of a discursive psychological approach
Editor(s)
Tag(s) EMCA, patient–practitioner interaction, Chronic Pain
Publisher
Year 2019
Language English
City
Month
Journal Scandinavian Journal of Pain
Volume 19
Number 4
Pages 843–853
URL Link
DOI 10.1515/sjpain-2019-0034
ISBN
Organization
Institution
School
Type
Edition
Series
Howpublished
Book title
Chapter

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Abstract

Stimulating patients to approach their pain from a biopsychosocial perspective is central to chronic pain rehabilitation. However, conversations between patients and their healthcare professionals about the social and psychological factors that may contribute to the continuation of pain and disability can be challenging. The current scientific literature does not sufficiently pinpoint the difficulties in patient–practitioner interaction on chronic pain, and it falls short of answering the question of how a joint exploration of the social and psychological factors that might be involved in the patient’s pain and evolving disability can be enhanced. In this theoretical article, we introduce discursive psychology as a potentially valuable research perspective to gain a better understanding of the difficulties in patient–practitioner interaction in the context of chronic pain rehabilitation. Discursive psychology focuses on features of people’s talk (e.g. that of patients and practitioners) and is concerned with the social practices that people perform as part of a specific interactional context. In this paper, we provide an introduction to the main theoretical notions of discursive psychology. We illustrate how discursive psychological analyses can inform our understanding of the specific sensitivities in conversations between patients with chronic pain and their practitioners. Finally, we address how a better understanding of these sensitivities offers a gateway towards improving these conversations.

Notes