Premature Labor and Hypnosis

  • G. D. Burrows
  • L. Dennerstein
  • P. Stone
Conference paper

Abstract

Due to many variables, including the subjective nature of the phenomena being observed and the variety of styles of measurement, comparison between studies of childbirth is difficult. Where hypnosis has been used adjunctively with other methods of preparation, hypnosis seems as effective, or more effective, in achieving the desired results of reduced drug therapy and a more enjoyable experience (Stone and Burrows 1980).

Keywords

Depression Salbutamol Burrows 

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References

  1. August RV (1961) Hypnosis in obstetrics. McGraw-Hill, New YorkGoogle Scholar
  2. August RV (1963) In: Shenk JM (ed) Hypnosis in modern medicine. Thomas, Springfield, Ill. pp. 143–148Google Scholar
  3. Burrows GD (1978) In: Dennerstein L, Burrows GD (eds) Pain in obstetrics, gynaecology and psychiatry. Hi Impact, MelbourneGoogle Scholar
  4. Meares R, Grimwade J, Bickey M, Wood C (1972) Pregnancy and neuroticism. Med J Aust 1: 517PubMedGoogle Scholar
  5. Stone P, Burrows GD (1980) Hypnosis and obstetrics. In: Burrows GD, Dennerstein L (eds) Handbook of hypnosis and psychosomatic medicine. Elsevier/North Holland Biomedical Press, Amsterdam Oxford New YorkGoogle Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin · Heidelberg 1982

Authors and Affiliations

  • G. D. Burrows
  • L. Dennerstein
  • P. Stone

There are no affiliations available

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