Reference : The Effect of Perceived Injustice on Appraisals of Physical Activity: An Examination ...
Scientific journals : Article
Social & behavioral sciences, psychology : Theoretical & cognitive psychology
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/30693
The Effect of Perceived Injustice on Appraisals of Physical Activity: An Examination of the Mediating Role of Attention Bias to Pain in a Chronic Low Back Pain Sample.
English
Trost, Zina [> >]
Van Ryckeghem, Dimitri mailto [Ghent University > Experimental-Clinical and Health Psychology]
Scott, Whitney [> >]
Guck, Adam [> >]
Vervoort, Tine [> >]
2016
Journal of Pain
Churchill Livingstone
17
11
1207-1216
Yes (verified by ORBilu)
International
1526-5900
1528-8447
[en] Perceived injustice ; anger ; chronic low back pain ; pain ; selective attention
[en] The current study examined the relationship between perceived injustice and attentional bias (AB) toward pain among individuals with chronic low back pain asked to perform and appraise the pain and difficulty of a standardized set of common physical activities. A pictorial dot-probe task assessed AB toward pain stimuli (ie, pain faces cueing pain), after which participants performed the physical tasks. Participants also rated face stimuli in terms of pain, sadness, and anger expression. As hypothesized, perceived injustice was positively associated with AB toward pain stimuli; additionally, perceived injustice and AB were positively associated with appraisals of pain and difficulty. Counter to expectations, AB did not mediate the relationship between perceived injustice and task appraisals, suggesting that AB is insufficient to explain this relationship. Exploratory analyses indicated that participants with higher levels of perceived injustice rated stimulus faces as sadder and angrier; no such differences emerged for pain ratings. To our knowledge, this is the first study to examine the association between perceived injustice and AB toward pain, as well as perceived injustice and in vivo appraisals of common physical activity. Results extend existing literature and suggest that attentional and potential interpretive bias should be considered in future research. PERSPECTIVE: This article identifies significant associations between perceived injustice, biased attention to pain, and appraisals of common physical activities among individuals with chronic low back pain. These findings suggest targets for intervention as well as directions for future research regarding individuals with high perceptions of injustice related to pain.
http://hdl.handle.net/10993/30693
Copyright A(c) 2016 American Pain Society. Published by Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.

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