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Dr. Steincrohn, who says that he writes as an internist and not as a psychiatrist, talks about the patients that come daily to the office of a physician. He calls them the "unduly anxious individuals." The author is convinced that they are not getting enough help. He attempts to give the reader (whom he considers more or less neurotic, like all human beings) a "new frame for the old picture." He does not pretend to cure the neurotics but he promises "some hope for the hopeless" by showing him how he might live and be happy. He does this in
You and Your Fears.. Ann Intern Med. ;32:998. doi: 10.7326/0003-4819-32-5-998_3
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Published: Ann Intern Med. 1950;32(5):998.
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