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  • threat
  • This response - de-emphasising - could be due to the fact that they do not value environmental issues that highly, and therefore do not consider climate change to be a serious threat. (medium.com)
  • Others may have a hard time dealing with negative emotions, and in order to avoid feeling worried they cope by, in different ways, de-emphasising the threat. (medium.com)
  • Severity (dose) of trauma (the greater the magnitude of trauma, the greater the likelihood of PTSD), perceived life threat, personal injury, interpersonal violence (particularly trauma perpetrated by a caregiver or involving a witnessed threat to a caregiver in children), and, for military personnel, being a perpetrator, witnessing atrocities, or killing the enemy. (myptsd.com)
  • behavior
  • In contrast, religious coping as an active process describes how individuals draw on their religious faith and behavior within a specific situation of crisis [ 8 , 9 ]. (mdpi.com)
  • Of individual therapy groups, researchers distinguish between Behavior Control groups (such as Alcoholics Anonymous and TOPS) and Stress Coping groups (such as mental health support groups, cancer patient support groups, and groups of single parents). (wikipedia.org)
  • Meetings of Behavior Control groups tend to be significantly larger than Stress Coping counterparts (by more than a factor of two). (wikipedia.org)
  • Behavior Control group members have a longer average group tenure than members of Stress Coping groups (45 months compared to 11 months), and are less likely to consider their membership as temporary. (wikipedia.org)
  • While very few members of either set saw professionals concurrently while being active in their group, Stress Coping members were more likely to have previously seen professionals than Behavior Control group members. (wikipedia.org)
  • Similarly overlooked is the role of social support to the numerous behavior changes required for successful weight loss. (ohiolink.edu)
  • They also concluded that new environmental and social factors might emerge during this time period and have a greater influence on their behavior. (kon.org)
  • contrast
  • 17 years, average age of participants= 52 yrs participants with an high internal locus of control had more positive adjustment scores those who say they cope through acceptance of disease show improvements in self concept while those reporting religion or family as major coping strategy have decreasing self concepts (in contrast to exploratory study) (Brooks and Matson, 1982). (prezi.com)
  • exposure
  • Culturally, reciprocity and sharing are salient social norms that reduce household risk exposure and promote cohesion and cooperation that support resource-use institutions (Davies and Bennett 2007). (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • unusual geographical distribution of MS,-low prevalence of disorder among people of East Asia descent in Canada compared with people of North European descent -high sunlight associated with low prevalence, co-occurrence of low prevalence and high ultraviolet exposure -strongest environmental factor associated with MS= role for vitamin D in MS, association between multivitamin intake and lower MS risk in nurses - geographical inconsistencies? (prezi.com)
  • isolation
  • Among the phenomena blamed on sprawl: declining food production, ugly shopping malls, increasing social isolation and obesity, the rise of "McMansions," deer kills on busy highways, traffic congestion, pollution and ecological destruction, and inadequate financing for infrastructure. (minneapolisfed.org)
  • Critics have also suggested that sprawl leads to social isolation. (minneapolisfed.org)
  • Context
  • In this context I have investigated how children, adolescents and young adults cope with climate change. (medium.com)
  • The Self in a Social Context: Help. (study.com)
  • Human responses to adversity also take place in the context of available resources, specific cultures and religions, organizations, and communities and societies, each of which may be more or less resilient in their own right, and more or less capable of supporting and enhancing resilience in the individual. (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • self-esteem
  • e.g. individualistic countries tend to value self-esteem matters, communal societies value social acceptance matters. (prezi.com)
  • Study
  • Since the family is an important part of a patient's support system, it is believed that any study of adjustment should also include the perceptions of family members. (thefreelibrary.com)
  • The purpose of the study was to see if humor quality influences the perceived attractiveness of an individual. (csbsju.edu)
  • Self-help groups include Family-to-Family education and support groups - the effectiveness of which has been confirmed in a recent controlled study. (wikipedia.org)
  • But a December 2006 study by economists Jan Brueckner of the University of California, Irvine, and Ann Largey at Dublin University Business School tested the link between low density and low interaction and found "that social interaction tends to be weaker, not stronger, in high-density census tracts. (minneapolisfed.org)
  • less
  • The funnier and less desperate a potential mate is perceived to be, the more attractive they appear to their potential mate. (csbsju.edu)
  • Here the idea is that the lower physical density of neighborhoods in suburbs or rural areas leads to less social interaction-fewer encounters on the street, at stores and restaurants or in community meetings. (minneapolisfed.org)
  • mental
  • The former is where members seek to improve themselves, where as the latter set encompasses advocacy organizations such as the National Alliance on Mental Illness and Psychiatric Rehabilitation Association Self-help groups are subsets of mutual support and peer support groups, and have a specific purpose for mutual aid in satisfying a common need, overcoming a shared handicap or life-disrupting problem. (wikipedia.org)
  • situation
  • the situation worsening during periods of crisis in the perception of slum residents, engendering frequent use of negative coping strategies. (springer.com)
  • Black, Gleser, & Kooyers, 1990), however little is known of the influence of naturally occurring (external to the intervention situation) support. (ohiolink.edu)
  • negative
  • The use of negative coping strategies to address food insecurity such as reducing the number of meals, reducing food variety and quality, scavenging, and eating street foods was prevalent. (springer.com)
  • level
  • Traditional pastoralism is typically a subsistence-level production system, with families relying more on milk than meat for nutrition, selling animals to get cash for other economic needs, and building herd sizes to accrue social status, wealth, and risk buffering. (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • important
  • Work participation is important for a person's sense of self-respect, social contacts and providing a feeling of usefulness and satisfaction. (springer.com)
  • systems
  • The development of these systems is highly dependent on social systems, particularly attachment figures (Loman et al. (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • In the drylands of northern Kenya, as elsewhere in Africa, traditional pastoralist social-ecological systems are undergoing profound transformations. (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • Pastoralists typically utilize extensive rangelands as common pool resources (CPRs) and manage them through customary, polycentric governance systems and social networks (Runge 1986, Ostrom 1990 b , Niamir-Fuller 1998, Agrawal 2007). (ecologyandsociety.org)
  • problem
  • not saying that the problem does not exist, but perceiving it as one that does not concern them, instead viewing it as an issue that only affects people in faraway countries and future generations. (medium.com)
  • These strategies are mostly used by boys and are related to a sense of not being able to influence the climate change problem. (medium.com)
  • groups
  • Such groups are further distinguished as either Individual Therapy (inner-focused) or Social Reform (outer-focused) groups. (wikipedia.org)
  • larger
  • The result showed that the co- and multimorbidity with the environmental intolerances in asthma/allergy was larger than what was statistically excepted. (diva-portal.org)