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Skip to search form Skip to main content You are currently offline. Some features of the site may not work correctly. DOI: At 3 years, a questionnaire evaluated self-rated subjective outcome, symptom severity, SF scores, employment status and medical care use.
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Citations Publications citing this paper. Efficacy of brief interdisciplinary psychotherapeutic intervention for motor conversion disorder and nonepileptic attacks. Selai Medicine Journal of Neurology Functional movement disorders. Functional neurological disorder in acute stroke and mental health services : a mixed methods assessment of experiences, prevalence, associated clinical factors, and treatment Nicola O'Connell Medicine References Publications referenced by this paper.
The outcome of neurology outpatients with medically unexplained symptoms: a prospective cohort study. Tailored psychotherapy for patients with functional neurological symptoms: a pilot study.
Markus Reuber , Christine E. Opinions and clinical practices related to diagnosing and managing patients with psychogenic movement disorders: An international survey of movement disorder society members. Alberto J. Espay , Linda M. Do medically unexplained symptoms matter? A prospective cohort study of new referrals to neurology outpatient clinics.
Early intervention for conversion disorder: neurologists and psychiatrists working together.
Psychogenic non-epileptic seizures: history and critique of a concept. This discussion of the evolution of psychiatric knowledge concerning psychogenic non-epileptic seizures PNES sheds light on the epistemological assumptions underlying the concept and on its practical implications as well. PNES are defined as repeated seizures or attacks which can be mistaken for epilepsy because of the similar behavioral changes displayed, but which differ in that they are not the result of abnormal electrical activity in the brain and may be psychogenic in origin. The article investigates the historical development of the concept of PNES over the past forty years. The concepts of psychiatric comorbidity, abuse, and dissociation enter the discussion owing to their roles in the checkered development of the concept of PNES.