- Contributors (either speakers or discussants)
- 1 The history of the biopsychosocial approach in medicine
- 2 The theoretical basis of the biopsychosocial model
- 3 Remediable or preventable social factors in the aetiology and prognosis of medical disorders
- 4 Remediable or preventable psychological factors in the aetiology and prognosis of medical disorders
- 5 The biopsychosocial approach
- 6 Can neurobiology explain the relationship between stress and disease?
- 7 Fear and depression as remediable causes of disability in common medical conditions in primary care
- 8 How important is the biopsychosocial approach?
- 9 Complementary and alternative medicine
- 10 A case of irritable bowel syndrome that illustrates the biopsychosocial model of illness
- 11 Are the patient-centred and biopsychosocial approaches compatible?
- 12 What are the barriers to healthcare systems using a biopsychosocial approach and how might they be overcome?
- 13 Final discussion
- 14 Beyond the biomedical to the biopsychosocial
(p. 1) The history of the biopsychosocial approach in medicine: before and after Engel
- (p. 1) The history of the biopsychosocial approach in medicine: before and after Engel
Access to the complete content on Oxford Clinical Psychology requires a subscription or purchase. Public users are able to search the site and view the abstracts and keywords for each book and chapter without a subscription.
If you have purchased a print title that contains an access token, please see the token for information about how to register your code.