Latest & greatest articles for mindfulness

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This page lists the very latest high quality evidence on mindfulness and also the most popular articles. Popularity measured by the number of times the articles have been clicked on by fellow users in the last twelve months.

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Top results for mindfulness

181. Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy: evaluating current evidence and informing future research (PubMed)

Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy: evaluating current evidence and informing future research Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy (MBCT) is a recently developed class-based program designed to prevent relapse or recurrence of major depression (Z. V. Segal, J. M. G. Williams, & J. Teasdale, 2002). Although research in this area is in its infancy, MBCT is generally discussed as a promising therapy in terms of clinical effectiveness. The aim of this review was to outline the evidence

2008 EvidenceUpdates

182. Mindfulness meditation for the treatment of chronic low back pain in older adults: a randomized controlled pilot study (PubMed)

Mindfulness meditation for the treatment of chronic low back pain in older adults: a randomized controlled pilot study The objectives of this pilot study were to assess the feasibility of recruitment and adherence to an eight-session mindfulness meditation program for community-dwelling older adults with chronic low back pain (CLBP) and to develop initial estimates of treatment effects. It was designed as a randomized, controlled clinical trial. Participants were 37 community-dwelling older (...) adults aged 65 years and older with CLBP of moderate intensity occurring daily or almost every day. Participants were randomized to an 8-week mindfulness-based meditation program or to a wait-list control group. Baseline, 8-week and 3-month follow-up measures of pain, physical function, and quality of life were assessed. Eighty-nine older adults were screened and 37 found to be eligible and randomized within a 6-month period. The mean age of the sample was 74.9 years, 21/37 (57%) of participants were

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2008 EvidenceUpdates

183. Effects of mindful and non-mindful exercises on people with depression: a systematic review

Effects of mindful and non-mindful exercises on people with depression: a systematic review Untitled Document The CRD Databases will not be available from 08:00 BST on Friday 4th October until 08:00 BST on Monday 7th October for essential maintenance. We apologise for any inconvenience.

2008 DARE.

184. Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy to prevent relapse in recurrent depression

Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy to prevent relapse in recurrent depression Untitled Document The CRD Databases will not be available from 08:00 BST on Friday 4th October until 08:00 BST on Monday 7th October for essential maintenance. We apologise for any inconvenience.

2008 NHS Economic Evaluation Database.

185. Effect of mindfulness-based stress reduction in rheumatoid arthritis patients. (PubMed)

Effect of mindfulness-based stress reduction in rheumatoid arthritis patients. OBJECTIVE: To assess the effect of a meditation training program, Mindfulness-Based Stress Reduction (MBSR), on depressive symptoms, psychological status, and disease activity in patients with rheumatoid arthritis (RA) through a randomized, waitlist-controlled pilot study. METHODS: Participants were randomized to either an MBSR group, where they attended an 8-week course and 4-month maintenance program (...) , or to a waitlist control group, where they attended all assessment visits and received MBSR free of charge after study end. Participants received usual care from their rheumatologists throughout the trial. Self-report questionnaires were used to evaluate depressive symptoms, psychological distress, well-being, and mindfulness. Evaluation of RA disease activity (by Disease Activity Score in 28 joints) included examination by a physician masked to treatment status. Adjusted means and mean changes in outcomes

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2007 EvidenceUpdates

186. Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy: evaluating current evidence and informing future research

Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy: evaluating current evidence and informing future research Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy: evaluating current evidence and informing future research Mindfulness-based cognitive therapy: evaluating current evidence and informing future research Coelho H F, Canter P H, Ernst E CRD summary This well-conducted systematic review concluded that mindfulness-based cognitive therapy appeared to have a benefit for patients with three or more previous episodes (...) of depression. The authors cautioned that because of the nature of the control groups in the included studies the findings could not be attributed to mindfulness-based cognitive therapy-specific effects and recommended further research. The conclusions seemed appropriate. Authors' objectives To assess the evidence on effectiveness of mindfulness-based cognitive therapy (MBCT) for patients with a history of depression and inform future research. Searching MEDLINE, EMBASE, PsychINFO, ISI Web of Science

2007 DARE.

187. The effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction on sleep disturbance: a systematic review

The effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction on sleep disturbance: a systematic review The effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction on sleep disturbance: a systematic review The effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction on sleep disturbance: a systematic review Winbush N Y, Gross C R, Kreitzer M J CRD summary The authors concluded that limited evidence suggested mindfulness-based stress reduction interventions (MBSR) may improve sleep, but more research was required. Despite (...) limitations of this review, the authors’ conclusions appeared reasonable. Authors' objectives To evaluate the effects of mindfulness-based stress reduction (MBSR) interventions on sleep disturbance. Searching MEDLINE (from 1966), Allied and Complementary Medicine Database (from 1985), CINAHL (from 1982), PsycINFO (from 1985), Digital Dissertations and Cochrane Central Register of Controlled Trials were searched to 2006 for studies reported in English. Search terms were reported. Reference lists

2007 DARE.

188. Tai chi chuan: mind-body practice or exercise intervention? Studying the benefit for cancer survivors

Tai chi chuan: mind-body practice or exercise intervention? Studying the benefit for cancer survivors Tai chi chuan: mind-body practice or exercise intervention? Studying the benefit for cancer survivors Tai chi chuan: mind-body practice or exercise intervention? Studying the benefit for cancer survivors Mansky P, Sannes T, Wallerstedt D, Ge A, Ryan M, Johnson L L, Chesney M, Gerber L CRD summary This review evaluated the effects of t'ai chi chuan (TCC). The authors concluded that cancer (...) : The authors did not state any implications for practice. Research: The authors state the need to develop methods of evaluating the effect of interventions like TCC on mind-body and wellness outcomes. They provided details of the design of a study currently underway that will compare TCC with aerobic exercise in cancer survivors. Bibliographic details Mansky P, Sannes T, Wallerstedt D, Ge A, Ryan M, Johnson L L, Chesney M, Gerber L. Tai chi chuan: mind-body practice or exercise intervention? Studying

Full Text available with Trip Pro

2006 DARE.

189. Mindfulness-based stress reduction as supportive therapy in cancer care: systematic review

Mindfulness-based stress reduction as supportive therapy in cancer care: systematic review Untitled Document The CRD Databases will not be available from 08:00 BST on Friday 4th October until 08:00 BST on Monday 7th October for essential maintenance. We apologise for any inconvenience.

2005 DARE.

190. Mindfulness-based stress reduction and health benefits: a meta-analysis

Mindfulness-based stress reduction and health benefits: a meta-analysis Untitled Document The CRD Databases will not be available from 08:00 BST on Friday 4th October until 08:00 BST on Monday 7th October for essential maintenance. We apologise for any inconvenience.

2004 DARE.

191. London's State of Mind

London's State of Mind London's State of Mind | The King's Fund Main navigation Health and care services Leadership, systems and organisations Patients, people and society Policy, finance and performance Search term Apply London's State of Mind: The King's Fund mental health inquiry 2003 This content relates to the following topics: Share this content Authors Ros Levenson Angela Greatley Janice Robinson Publication details ISBN 978 1 85717 482 3 Pages 178 In 1997, an inquiry from The King's

2003 The King's Fund

192. Mind and cancer: does psychosocial intervention improve survival and psychological well-being?

Mind and cancer: does psychosocial intervention improve survival and psychological well-being? Mind and cancer: does psychosocial intervention improve survival and psychological well-being? Mind and cancer: does psychosocial intervention improve survival and psychological well-being? Ross L, Boesen E H, Dalton S O, Johansen C Authors' objectives To assess the effectiveness of psychosocial intervention for improving survival and psychological well-being in people with cancer. Searching MEDLINE (...) Wedell-Wedellsborg's Fund (grant number 579); IMK General Fund (grant number 30206-081). Bibliographic details Ross L, Boesen E H, Dalton S O, Johansen C. Mind and cancer: does psychosocial intervention improve survival and psychological well-being? European Journal of Cancer 2002; 38(11): 1447-1457 PubMedID Other publications of related interest Ross-Petersen L, Johansen C, Olsen JH. Har psykosocial intervention blandt cancerpatienter effekt pa overlevelse og psyckologisk velbefindende? Ugeskr

2002 DARE.

193. Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions

Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions Coulter I D, Hardy M L, Favreau J T, Elfenbaum P D, Morton S C, Roth E A, Genovese B J, Shekelle P G Authors' objectives To evaluate the efficacy of mind-body therapies for the treatment of gastrointestinal (GI) disorders. Searching An initial broad search (described in the report) was used to scope the mind-body literature (...) eligible. Randomised controlled trials and controlled clinical trials were included in the review. Specific interventions included in the review Mind-body therapies recognised by the U.S. National Centre for Complimentary and Alternative Medicine were eligible. The interventions included were biofeedback, relaxation therapy, behavioural therapy, cognitive therapy, guided imagery, hypnosis, placebo as therapy and multimodal (combination) therapies. The nature of these therapies was described

2001 DARE.

194. Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions

Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions Mind-body interventions for gastrointestinal conditions Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality Record Status This is a bibliographic record of a published health technology assessment from a member of INAHTA. No evaluation of the quality of this assessment has been made for the HTA database. Citation Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality. Mind-body interventions (...) for gastrointestinal conditions. Rockville: Agency for Healthcare Research and Quality (AHRQ). Evidence Report/Technology Assessment No. 40. 2001 Authors' objectives The objective of this evidence report was to conduct a search of the literature on the use of all mind-body therapies for the treatment of health conditions and, on the basis of that search, to choose either a condition or a mind-body modality for a comprehensive review. The health condition chosen, based on the results of an initial search

2001 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) Database.

195. Mind-body therapies for the treatment of fibromyalgia: a systematic review

Mind-body therapies for the treatment of fibromyalgia: a systematic review Mind-body therapies for the treatment of fibromyalgia: a systematic review Mind-body therapies for the treatment of fibromyalgia: a systematic review Hadhazy V A, Ezzo J, Creamer P, Berman B M Authors' objectives To assess the effectiveness of mind-body therapy(MBT) in people with fibromyalgia syndrome (FM). Searching MEDLINE (from 1966 to 1999), EMBASE, PsycLIT, MANTIS, the Science Citation Index, CAMPAIN, the Cochrane (...) becoming proficient in the mind-body intervention. Authors' conclusions MBT was more effective than waiting-list control or usual treatment for some of the outcomes. There was insufficient evidence for MBT compared with other active treatments. CRD commentary The review question was clear in terms of the intervention and study design. Only participants with fibromyalgia were eligible, but a strict definition of this condition was not one of the eligibility criteria. However, all but one of the RCTs

2000 DARE.

196. Confused minds, burdened families: finding help for people with Alzheimer's and other dementias

Confused minds, burdened families: finding help for people with Alzheimer's and other dementias Confused minds, burdened families: finding help for people with Alzheimer's and other dementias Confused minds, burdened families: finding help for people with Alzheimer's and other dementias Office of Technology Assessment Record Status This is a bibliographic record of a published health technology assessment. The agency responsible for the publication, formerly a member of INAHTA, has subsequently (...) been disbanded. No evaluation of the quality of this assessment has been made for the HTA database. Citation Office of Technology Assessment. Confused minds, burdened families: finding help for people with Alzheimer's and other dementias. Washington DC: U. S. Congress. Office of Technology Assessment (OTA) 1990: 424 Authors' objectives To develop and analyze Federal policy options for a system to help locate and arrange appropriate services for people with dementia. Authors' conclusions

1990 Health Technology Assessment (HTA) Database.

197. Food allergy: how much in the mind? A clinical and psychiatric study of suspected food hypersensitivity. (PubMed)

Food allergy: how much in the mind? A clinical and psychiatric study of suspected food hypersensitivity. Objective evidence of food hypersensitivity was sought by the use of exclusion diets and provocation tests in 23 patients who attributed a wide variety of symptoms to food allergy. Hypersensitivity to ingested substances was confirmed in 4, each of whom presented with typical atopic symptoms. None of these had psychological symptoms, but a high incidence of psychiatric disorder was found

1983 Lancet