Healing Thought From The Strangest Places

Duncan, James
May 2005
Subconsciously Speaking;May/Jun2005, Vol. 20 Issue 3, p4
The article discusses the healing process and therapeutics related thereto applied by the medical personnel in order to cure a disease. Focusing on the experiences of various physicians it is reported in the article that inspiration to a patient works like a canon shot. If a doctor treats a patient psychologically along with the medicines prescribed it will increase the pace of recovery. It is evident from the statement and experiences of the physicians, which has been discussed in this article.


Related Articles

  • Physician Clinical Performance Assessment: Prospects and Barriers. Landon, Bruce E.; Normand, Sharon-Lise T.; Blumenthal, David; Daley, Jennifer // JAMA: Journal of the American Medical Association;9/3/2003, Vol. 290 Issue 9, p1183 

    The performance of physicians in their day-to-day clinical practices has become an area of intense public interest. Both patients and health care purchasers want more effective means of identifying excellent clinicians, and a variety of organizations are discussing and implementing plans for...

  • The World to be Gained: The Future of the Doctor-Patient Encounter. Hébert, Philip C. // UBC Medical Journal;Sep2014, Vol. 6 Issue 1, p6 

    The article focuses on the future of doctor-patient relationship, particularly the hazard presented by healthcare practitioners being heavily dependent on their intuition. Topics discussed include the influence of advances in medicine and the wider number of choices and options that comes with...

  • Remote care nearby. Vollenbroek-Hutten, Miriam M. R.; Hermens, Hermie J. // Journal of Telemedicine & Telecare;Sep2010, Vol. 16 Issue 6, p294 

    A telemedicine application has a better chance of being accepted if the users can easily handle it and if the application fulfils the clinical needs of both patients and professionals. This requires a methodology for development in which three keymatters need to be dealt with: (1) clinical...

  • ETHICAL BEHAVIOURS IN CLINICAL PRACTICE AMONG MEXICAN HEALTH CARE WORKERS. Valdez-Martínez, Edith; Lavielle, Pilar; Bedolla, Miguel; Squires, Allison // Nursing Ethics;Nov2008, Vol. 15 Issue 6, p729 

    The objective of this study was to describe the cultural domain of ethical behaviours in clinical practice as defined by health care providers in Mexico. Structured interviews were carried out with 500 health professionals employed at the Mexican Institute of Social Security in Mexico City. The...

  • Striving Toward Transparency in Credentialing and Privileging Decisions. Matzka, Kathy // Physician Executive;Mar/Apr2010, Vol. 36 Issue 2, p50 

    The article focuses on the challenges faced by medical personnel in credentialing and privileging health care decisions. It says that credentialing and privileging processes should assure that potential patients receive important information they can use in health care decisions. Furthermore,...

  • La práctica médica en los albores del siglo XXI. Lifshitz-Guinzberg, Alberto // Cirugia y Cirujanos;nov/dic2010, Vol. 78 Issue 6, p469 

    No abstract available.

  • “I Wish We Could Normalize Driving Health:” A Qualitative Study of Clinician Discussions with Older Drivers. Betz, Marian E.; Jones, Jacqueline; Petroff, Emma; Schwartz, Robert // JGIM: Journal of General Internal Medicine;Dec2013, Vol. 28 Issue 12, p1573 

    BACKGROUND: Driving for older adults is a matter of balancing independence, safety and mobility, and prematurely relinquishing the car keys can impact morbidity and mortality. Discussions about “when to hang up the keys” are difficult for clinicians, drivers, and family members, and...

  • Requiem for the sounds of silence.  // CMAJ: Canadian Medical Association Journal;4/8/2008, Vol. 178 Issue 8, p1104 

    The author examines the relevance of silence in clinical examination. He discusses that history taking and clinical examination in medicine have nearly vanished in primary academic medical centers, where the dominance of technology has attenuated meaningful rapport between physicians and...

  • Not to be taken as directed. Marinker, Marshall; Shaw, Joanne // BMJ: British Medical Journal (International Edition);2/15/2003, Vol. 326 Issue 7385, p348 

    Contends that non-compliance by patients to take their medicine as prescribed continues to represent a serious therapeutic deficit at the core of medical practice, with consequent massive personal, societal and economic cost. Statement that though about half of the medicines prescribed for...


Read the Article


Sorry, but this item is not currently available from your library.

Try another library?
Sign out of this library

Other Topics