In 12 weken de maag en darm gezondheid beheren en verbeteren, zonder medicijnen of diëten
RELEVANTE WETENSCHAPPELIJKE STUDIES
Hypnosis Sedation Reduces the Duration of Different Side Effects of Cancer Treatments in Breast Cancer Patients Receiving Neoadjuvant Chemotherapy.
Results: Symptoms duration was statistically reduced for polyneuropathy (p < 0.05), musculoskeletal pain (p < 0.05) postoperative pain and cancer-related fatigue (p < 0.05) in the hypnosis group. Conclusion: Despite the limitations of this study (lack of randomization and small size) we conclude that hypnosis sedation may exert a role on different side effects of breast cancer treatment in patients receiving neoadjuvant chemotherapy, mainly by reducing their duration.
Berliere et al 2021 Cancers
Hypnosis in Breast Cancer Care: A Systematic Review of Randomized Controlled Trial
Conclusions While more research is needed to underpin these results, hypnosis can be considered as an ancillary intervention in the management of breast cancer–related symptoms, namely, for women undergoing diagnostic breast biopsy or breast cancer surgery, women with metastatic breast cancer, breast cancer survivors, and postmenopausal women with and without a history of breast cancer experiencing hot flashes. Furthermore, hypnosis combined with cognitive– behavioral therapy could be considered in women undergoing breast cancer radiotherapy
Cramer et al Integrative Cancer Therapies 2015
A randomized trial of a cognitive-behavioral therapy and hypnosis intervention on positive and negative affect during breast cancer radiotherapy
Result: repeated and univariate analyses of variance revealed that the CBTH approach reduced levels of negative affect, and increased levels of positive affect, during the course of radiotherapy. Additionally, relative to control group, the CBTH group demonstrated significantly more intense positive affect and significantly less intense negative affect during radiotherapy. The CBTH group also had a significantly higher frequency of days where positive affect was greater than negative affect (85% of days assessed for the CBTH group versus 43% of the Control group). Therefore, the CBTH intervention has the potential to improve the affective experience of women undergoing breast cancer radiotherapy.
Schnurr et al J Clin Psychol. 2009
Efficacy of a hypnosis-based intervention to improve well-being during cancer: a comparison between prostate and breast cancer patients
Conclusion: In conclusion, our study showed that the intervention combining self-care and self-hypnosis is efficient to improve emotional distress, fatigue, and sleep difficulties in women with breast cancer, but not in men with prostate cancer
Gergoire etal BMC Cancer 2018
The Role of Hypnosis in Cancer Care
Recent Findings: The evidence suggests that hypnosis may help treat symptoms of nausea and vomiting in breast cancer patients, manage pain in a variety of contexts, and also reduce levels of anxiety and overall distress around surgical and medical procedures, both in children and adults. Emerging research shows promise for treating hot flashes in women with breast cancer.
Carlson et al Current Oncology Reports (2018)
A Randomized Clinical Trial of a Brief Hypnosis Intervention to Control Side Effects in Breast Surgery Patients
Conclusion: Hypnosis was superior to attention control regarding propofol and lidocaine use; pain, nausea, fatigue, discomfort, and emotional upset at discharge; and institutional cost. Overall, the present data support the use of hypnosis with breast cancer surgery patients.
Guy H . Montgomery et al Articles | JNCI Vol. 99, Issue 17 | September 5, 2007