Le cerveau face au confinement (épisode 140)

Face à une situation de confinement, les conséquences psychologiques semblent pouvoir être multiples, pas vraiment positives, et assez persistantes sur le long terme, même une fois la quarantaine levée ; heureusement certains éléments semblent pouvoir améliorer tout cela.

Afin d’estimer qu’elle pourrait être l’impact psychologique d’une mise effective en confinement, des chercheurs ont réalisé une méta-analyse des études s’étant intéressées à ce sujet.

Chronique diffusée le 2 avril 2020. L’ensemble des chroniques est accessible sur une playlist dédiée.


Pour aller plus loin :

Brooks S.K. et al. (2020). The psychological impact of quarantine and how to reduce it : rapid review of the evidence. The Lancet, 395 (10227) : 912-920.


Un autre épisode du podcast en lien :

« La Tête Dans Le Cerveau #108 – L’apaisante forêt ».


Sources :

Bai Y. et al. (2004). Survey of stress reactions among health care workers involved with the SARS outbreak. Psychiatric services, 55 (9) : 1055-1057.

Braunack-Mayer A. et al. (2013). Understanding the school community’s response to school closures during the H1N1 2009 influenza pandemic. BMC Public Health, 13 (344) : 1-15.

Brooks S.K. et al. (2020). The psychological impact of quarantine and how to reduce it : rapid review of the evidence. The Lancet, 395 (10227) : 912-920.

Caleo G. et al. (2018). The factors affecting household transmission dynamics and community compliance with Ebola control measures : a mixed-methods study in a rural village in Sierra Leone. BMC Public Health, 18 (248) : 1-13.

Cava M.A. et al. (2005). The experience of quarantine for individuals affected by SARS in Toronto. Public health nursing, 22 (5) : 398-406.

Desclaux A. et al. (2017). Accepted monitoring or endured quarantine ? Ebola contacts’ perceptions in Senegal. Social science and medicine, 178 : 38-45.

DiGiovanni C. et al. (2004). Factors influencing compliance with quarantine in Toronto during the 2003 SARS outbreak. Biosecurity and bioterrorism, 2 (4) : 265-272.

Hawryluck L. et al. (2004). SARS control and psychological effects of quarantine, Toronto, Canada. Emerging infectious diseases, 10 (7) : 1206-1212.

Hull H.F. (2005). SARS control and psychological effects of quarantine, Toronto, Canada. Emerging infectious diseases, 11 (2) : 354-355.

Jeong H. et al. (2016). Mental health status of people isolated due to Middle East Respiratory Syndrome. Epidemiology and health, 38 (2016048) : 1-7.

Lee S. et al. (2005). The experience of SARS-related stigma at Amoy Gardens. Social science and medicine, 61 (9) : 2038-2046.

Liu X. et al. (2012). Depression after exposure to stressful events : lessons learned from the severe acute respiratory syndrome epidemic. Comprehensive psychiatry, 53 (1) : 15-23.

Marjanovic Z. et al. (2007). The relevance of psychosocial variables and working conditions in predicting nurses’ coping strategies during the SARS crisis : an online questionnaire survey. International journal of nursing studies, 44 (6) : 991-998.

Mihashi M. et al. (2009). Predictive factors of psychological disorder development during recovery following SARS outbreak. Health psychology, 28 (1) : 91-100.

Newman K.L.S. (2012). Shutt up : bubonic plague and quarantine in early modern England. Journal of social history, 45 (3) : 809-834.

Pan P.J.D. et al. (2005). A support group for home-quarantined college students exposed to SARS : learning from practice. The journal for specialists in group work , 30 (4) : 363-374.

Person B. et al. (2004). Fear and stigma : the epidemic within the SARS outbreak. Emerging infectious diseases, 10 (2) : 358-363.

Reynolds D.L. et al. (2008). Understanding, compliance and psychological impact of the SARS quarantine experience. Epidemiology and infection, 136 (7) : 997-1007.

Rona R.J. et al. (2007). Mental health consequences of overstretch in the UK armed forces : first phase of a cohort study. The british medical journal, 335 (7620) : 1-7.

Rubin G.J. et al. (2016). How to support staff deploying on overseas humanitarian work : a qualitative analysis of responder views about the 2014/15 West African Ebola outbreak. European journal of psychotraumatology , 7 (1) : 1-12.

Rubin G.J. et Wessely S. (2020). The psychological effects of quarantining a city. The british medical journal, 368 (313) : 1-2.

Sprang G. et Silman M. (2013). Posttraumatic stress disorder in parents and youth after health-related disasters. Disaster medicine and public health preparedness, 7 (1) : 105-110.

Wang Y. et al. (2011). Is quarantine related to immediate negative psychological consequences during the 2009 H1N1 epidemic ? General hospital psychiatry, 33 (1) : 75-77.

Wu P. et al. (2008). Alcohol abuse/dependence symptoms among hospital employees exposed to a SARS outbreak. Alcohol and alcoholism, 43 (6) : 706-712.

Wu P. et al. (2009). The psychological impact of the SARS epidemic on hospital employees in China : exposure, risk perception, and altruistic acceptance of risk. The canadian journal of psychiatry, 54 (5) : 302-311.

Yoon M.-K. et al. (2016). System effectiveness of detection, brief intervention and refer to treatment for the people with post-traumatic emotional distress by MERS : a case report of community-based proactive intervention in South Korea. International journal of mental health systems, 10 (51) : 1-5.


Source image :

Daniel Reche – Gray scale photo of man covering face with his hands (2020). https://www.pexels.com/photo/gray-scale-photo-of-man-covering-face-with-his-hands-3601097/


Pour citer ce billet : « Le cerveau face au confinement (épisode 140) », par Christophe Rodo. Publié sur Cerveau en argot, le 07/04/2020. Consulté le 22/10/2020. Lien : https://cervenargo.hypotheses.org/3423.

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