References of "FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth"
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See detailFibromyalgie et lombalgie chronique : étude des facteurs invalidants et facteurs facilitateurs à la réinsertion et au maintien professionnel
CELENTANO, Jessica; PALMARICCIOTTI, Valérie ULg; Nyssen, Anne-Sophie ULg et al

in Douleur et Analgésie (2011), 24(1), 46-49

The aim of this research is to explore the invalidating and facilitating factors related to return to work and/or to maintain work perceived by two groups of patients with chronic diseases: fibromyalgia ... [more ▼]

The aim of this research is to explore the invalidating and facilitating factors related to return to work and/or to maintain work perceived by two groups of patients with chronic diseases: fibromyalgia or chronic back pain. Indeed, the current studies generally examined either return to work or maintaining work; their approach is rarely supported by an integrated view. Our study revealed similarities and differences between the two perspectives but also between the two groups of patients. This will help with the development of future initiatives for returning chronic pain patients to employment. [less ▲]

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See detailDe la théorie au pragmatisme d'une conception postmoderne de la motivation dans l'éducation thérapeutique des patients douloureux chroniques
PALMARICCIOTTI, Valérie ULg; SALAMUN, Irène ULg; MALAISE, Nicole ULg et al

in Douleur et Analgésie (2011), 24(1), 50-54

Recent research indicates a growing interest in motivation and therapeutic education of patients with chronic pain. Many ideological currents have thus developed much knowledge and new theories about ... [more ▼]

Recent research indicates a growing interest in motivation and therapeutic education of patients with chronic pain. Many ideological currents have thus developed much knowledge and new theories about motivation and therapeutic education. The purpose of the present work is to contextualize the concepts of motivation and therapeutic education of patients with chronic pain, and, finally to focus on the importance of using these concepts in a set of postmodern paradigms. Therefore, we questioned our clinical practice using the paradigm of J.-P. Pourto is and H. Desmet according to the 12 human needs. [less ▲]

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See detailEditorial
SALAMUN, Irène ULg; FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg

in Douleur et Analgésie (2011), 24(1), 1

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See detailPrise en charge de la douleur chronique en Belgique : passé, présent et futur
Berquin, Anne; FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; Deseure, Kristof et al

Report (2011)

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See detailL'apprentissage d'auto-hypnose dans un problème de douleur chronique
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; PALMARICCIOTTI, Valérie ULg

in Beaulieu, Pierre (Ed.) La douleur chronique : une approche interdisciplinaire (2011)

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See detailCognitive modulation of pain
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; TEUWIS, Sandrine ULg; VERSCHEURE, Sara ULg et al

in Actes du 26th International Winter Symposium : Update in Cardiothoracic Anesthesia (2010, January)

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See detailTraitement de la douleur en oncologie
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg

in Soins Palliatifs.be (2010), 9

Il existe une grande variabilité dans la multiplicité des symptômes que vivent les malades en phase avancée de leur maladie. Le symptôme le plus universel et le plus anticipé est la douleur. Le traitement ... [more ▼]

Il existe une grande variabilité dans la multiplicité des symptômes que vivent les malades en phase avancée de leur maladie. Le symptôme le plus universel et le plus anticipé est la douleur. Le traitement pharmacologique constitue la base du soulagement de la douleur et peut efficacement contrôler 90 % des patients qui souffrent. Les objectifs du traitement sont de réduire la douleur et de prévenir les problèmes liés à la prise des analgésiques. L'article résume les différentes possibilités de prise en charge pharmacologique de ces douleurs. [less ▲]

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See detailHypnose in der Anästhesie
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg

in Ebell, Hansjörg; Hansen, Ernil (Eds.) Medizin und Hypnose (2010)

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See detailHypnotic techniques
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; BEJENKE, Christel; HANSEN, Ernil

in Cyna, Allan; Andrew, Marion; Tan, Suyin (Eds.) et al Handbook of Communication in Anaesthesia and Critical Care (2010)

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See detailHypnosis and cingulate-mediated mechanisms of analgesia
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; Vogt, Brent; Maquet, Pierre ULg et al

in Vogt, Brent (Ed.) Cingulate Neurobiology and Disease (2009)

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See detailApport de la neuro-imagerie fonctionnelle à l'étude de la douleur
Fontaine, Robert ULg; Vanhaudenhuyse, Audrey ULg; Demertzi, Athina ULg et al

in Revue du Rhumatisme (2009), 76

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See detailL'hypnose dans la prise en charge des douleurs chroniques
Zelinka, V.; Faymonville, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; Pitchot, William ULg et al

in Acta Psychiatrica Belgica (2009), 109(3), 21-28

OUR REVIEW OF THE LITERATURE SUGGESTSTHAT HYPNOSIS IS AN USEFUL OPTION lN THE MANAGEMENT OF CHRONIC PAIN.THE EXPLANATIONS FOR ITS EFFECTIVENESS RELIE MAINLY ON THE FINDINGS OF FUNCTIONAL NEUROIMAGING ... [more ▼]

OUR REVIEW OF THE LITERATURE SUGGESTSTHAT HYPNOSIS IS AN USEFUL OPTION lN THE MANAGEMENT OF CHRONIC PAIN.THE EXPLANATIONS FOR ITS EFFECTIVENESS RELIE MAINLY ON THE FINDINGS OF FUNCTIONAL NEUROIMAGING, CLINICAL STUDIES AND EMPIRICAL OBSERVATIONS. THESE DATA SHOWTHAT THROUGH THE DIVERSITY OF ITS EFFECTS, HYPNOSIS CAN MODULATE THE BIO-PSYCHO-SOCIAL DIMENSIONS OF CHRONIC PAIN. THE CHOICE OF THIS THERAPEUTIC TECHNIQUE SHOULD BE GUIDED BY THE ESTIMATE OF ITS USEFULNESS. THE EFFICACY IS ASSESSED ON AN INDIVIDUAL BASIS, TAKING INTO ACCOUNT THE BENEFITS AND LIMITATIONS OF HYPNOSIS FOR EACH PATIENT. [less ▲]

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See detailEditorial : Hypnose : mieux comprendre pour mieux l'utiliser
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg

in Douleur et Analgésie (2008), 21(1), 1

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See detailHypnose et conscience
FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg

in Douleur et Analgésie (2008), 21(1), 3-6

Hypnotic-like behavior has been reported from the dawn of history. The early origins are shrouded in mystery and magic; but Franz Anton Mesmer, an Austrian physician, conducted his therapeutic sessions ... [more ▼]

Hypnotic-like behavior has been reported from the dawn of history. The early origins are shrouded in mystery and magic; but Franz Anton Mesmer, an Austrian physician, conducted his therapeutic sessions under the name of ‘‘animal magnestism’’. He proposed a theory that the ‘‘magnetic’’ influence could be transfered by iron bars. However a committee of leading scientists of the day showed that the ‘‘magnetic’’ influence could be transfered as well by wooden rods as by iron bars and that influence upon the patient was a result of imagination. Mesmer was obviously wrong in his theory, but he was the first attempting to use modern physical science to replace some of the superstition of his day. This in turn became opposition between supporters of physiological theories and those of psychological theories. Salpetriere, with Charcot, saw a pathological state in hypnosis, an artificial hysterical neurosis. On the other hand, the Nancy school of thought, represented by Bernheim, Liebault and Liegeois, suggested that it was a normal psychological phenomenon. The fight between the two schools was very bitter. Other theories initially inspired by the Pavlov school of thought came to light; these were replaced by those inspired by experimental psychology and a third psychoanalytic theory became predominant. A description of the hypnotic state revealed the reality and non-reality of the hypnotic state. This was the outcome of functional neuro-imaging techniques that are currently revolutionising our knowledge of cerebral functioning and research in the area of cognitive neuroscience allows questions about consciousness and its neurobiological substrate to be asked. Research into hypnosis requires a distinction to be made between ‘‘the state of consciousness’’ and ‘‘conscious content’’. Various functional neuro-imaging studies are reported investigating the area of ‘‘neurophenomenology’’ in the hypnotic process. [less ▲]

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See detailPerception of pain in the minimally conscious state with PET activation: an observational study.
Boly, Mélanie ULg; Faymonville, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; Schnakers, Caroline et al

in Lancet Neurology (2008), 7(11), 1013-20

BACKGROUND: Patients in a minimally conscious state (MCS) show restricted self or environment awareness but are unable to communicate consistently and reliably. Therefore, better understanding of cerebral ... [more ▼]

BACKGROUND: Patients in a minimally conscious state (MCS) show restricted self or environment awareness but are unable to communicate consistently and reliably. Therefore, better understanding of cerebral noxious processing in these patients is of clinical, therapeutic, and ethical relevance. METHODS: We studied brain activation induced by bilateral electrical stimulation of the median nerve in five patients in MCS (aged 18-74 years) compared with 15 controls (19-64 years) and 15 patients (19-75 years) in a persistent vegetative state (PVS) with (15)O-radiolabelled water PET. By way of psychophysiological interaction analysis, we also investigated the functional connectivity of the primary somatosensory cortex (S1) in patients and controls. Patients in MCS were scanned 57 (SD 33) days after admission, and patients in PVS 36 (9) days after admission. Stimulation intensities were 8.6 (SD 6.7) mA in patients in MCS, 7.4 (5.9) mA in controls, and 14.2 (8.7) mA in patients in PVS. Significant results were thresholded at p values of less than 0.05 and corrected for multiple comparisons. FINDINGS: In patients in MCS and in controls, noxious stimulation activated the thalamus, S1, and the secondary somatosensory or insular, frontoparietal, and anterior cingulate cortices (known as the pain matrix). No area was less activated in the patients in MCS than in the controls. All areas of the cortical pain matrix showed greater activation in patients in MCS than in those in PVS. Finally, in contrast with patients in PVS, those in MCS had preserved functional connectivity between S1 and a widespread cortical network that includes the frontoparietal associative cortices. INTERPRETATION: Cerebral correlates of pain processing are found in a similar network in controls and patients in MCS but are much more widespread than in patients in PVS. These findings might be objective evidence of a potential pain perception capacity in patients in MCS, which supports the idea that these patients need analgesic treatment. [less ▲]

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See detailBewusstseinsstörungen - Diagnose und Prognose
Laureys, Steven ULg; FAYMONVILLE, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; BOLY, Mélanie ULg et al

in Junginger, T. (Ed.) Grenzsituationen der Intensivmedizin-Entscheidungsgrundlagen (2008)

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See detailRevelations from the unconscious: studying residual brain function in coma and related states.
Laureys, Steven ULg; Boly, Mélanie ULg; Schnakers, Caroline ULg et al

in Bulletin et Mémoires de l'Académie Royale de Médecine de Belgique (2008), 163(7-9), 381-8388-90

The purpose of our research is to contribute to a better understanding of the residual brain function of patients who survive an acute brain damage but remain in a coma, vegetative state, minimally ... [more ▼]

The purpose of our research is to contribute to a better understanding of the residual brain function of patients who survive an acute brain damage but remain in a coma, vegetative state, minimally conscious state or locked-in syndrome. The diagnosis, prognosis, therapy and medical management of these patients remain difficult. These studies are also of interest scientifically, as they help to elucidate the neural correlates of human consciousness. We here review our studies on bedside behavioral evaluation scales, electrophysiology and functional neuroimaging in these disorders of consciousness and conclude by discussing methodological and ethical issues and current concepts of the standards for care and quality of life in these challenging conditions. [less ▲]

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See detailLa buprénorphine transdermique. L'état actuel dans les domaines clinique et pharmacologique.
Faymonville, Marie-Elisabeth ULg; Libbrecht, Dominique ULg

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2008), 63(11), 671-6

Our understanding of the pathophysiologic mechanisms of chronic pain progresses; the complexity of the problem justifies our need for new molecules and new ways of administration that will help to further ... [more ▼]

Our understanding of the pathophysiologic mechanisms of chronic pain progresses; the complexity of the problem justifies our need for new molecules and new ways of administration that will help to further optimise and better individualize our pharmacologic therapies. Whereas acute pain can be considered an alarm signal, chronic pain constitutes, per se, a syndrome that requires a meticulous selection of the analgesic drug(s). Since pain is permanent, the continuous administration of the analgesic is recommended rather than an on demand administration. Transdermic modes of administration are of value for the treatment of chronic pain because they allow a progressive delivery of the active compound together with the maintenance of stable plasma levels of the drug. Buprenorphine is a semi-synthetic opioid that is available in the sublingual, injectable, or transdermic forms. The matrix patch of buprenorphine represents a major asset for the treatment of chronic pain, whether it be cancerous in origin, or not. Its efficacy and safety have been clearly demonstrated in randomised double blind trials as well as in post-marketing surveillance observations. Buprenorphine, administered as a transdermal therapeutic system, induces a dose-related pain relief, whatever the nature of the pain and the age of the patient. Buprenorphine also exerts an analgesic action on neuropathic pain. It differs from other opioids by its affinity as a partial agonist on mu and kappa receptors, and as a complete agonist of ORL-1 receptors. Therefore, transdermal buprenorphine will be useful to all physicians having to control severe pain by powerful opioids. [less ▲]

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See detailHypnose et perception de la douleur
Vanhaudenhuyse, Audrey ULg; Boveroux, Pierre ULg; Boly, Mélanie ULg et al

in Revue Médicale de Liège (2008), 63(5-6), 424-8

Improvement in functional neuroimaging allows researchers to disentangle the brain mechanisms involved in the pain modulation encountered during hypnosis. It has been shown that the anterior cingulate and ... [more ▼]

Improvement in functional neuroimaging allows researchers to disentangle the brain mechanisms involved in the pain modulation encountered during hypnosis. It has been shown that the anterior cingulate and prefrontal cortices are important in the modulation of incoming sensory and noxious input. Moreover, clinical studies in certain types of surgery (eg thyroidectomy, mastectomy and plastic surgery) have demonstrated that hypnosis may avoid general anesthesia. [less ▲]

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