Interpersonal Relations: The reciprocal interaction of two or more persons.Psychotherapy: A generic term for the treatment of mental illness or emotional disturbances primarily by verbal or nonverbal communication.Creativity: The ability to generate new ideas or images.Encyclopedias as Topic: Works containing information articles on subjects in every field of knowledge, usually arranged in alphabetical order, or a similar work limited to a special field or subject. (From The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)MedlinePlus: NATIONAL LIBRARY OF MEDICINE service for health professionals and consumers. It links extensive information from the National Institutes of Health and other reviewed sources of information on specific diseases and conditions.Bias (Epidemiology): Any deviation of results or inferences from the truth, or processes leading to such deviation. Bias can result from several sources: one-sided or systematic variations in measurement from the true value (systematic error); flaws in study design; deviation of inferences, interpretations, or analyses based on flawed data or data collection; etc. There is no sense of prejudice or subjectivity implied in the assessment of bias under these conditions.Heart Failure: A heterogeneous condition in which the heart is unable to pump out sufficient blood to meet the metabolic need of the body. Heart failure can be caused by structural defects, functional abnormalities (VENTRICULAR DYSFUNCTION), or a sudden overload beyond its capacity. Chronic heart failure is more common than acute heart failure which results from sudden insult to cardiac function, such as MYOCARDIAL INFARCTION.Consumer Health Information: Information intended for potential users of medical and healthcare services. There is an emphasis on self-care and preventive approaches as well as information for community-wide dissemination and use.Quality of Life: A generic concept reflecting concern with the modification and enhancement of life attributes, e.g., physical, political, moral and social environment; the overall condition of a human life.Television: The transmission and reproduction of transient images of fixed or moving objects. An electronic system of transmitting such images together with sound over a wire or through space by apparatus that converts light and sound into electrical waves and reconverts them into visible light rays and audible sound. (From Webster, 3rd ed)Love: Affection; in psychiatry commonly refers to pleasure, particularly as it applies to gratifying experiences between individuals.Geranylgeranyl-Diphosphate Geranylgeranyltransferase: An enzyme that catalyzes the condensation of two molecules of geranylgeranyl diphosphate to give prephytoene diphosphate. The prephytoene diphosphate molecule is a precursor for CAROTENOIDS and other tetraterpenes.Sexuality: The sexual functions, activities, attitudes, and orientations of an individual. Sexuality, male or female, becomes evident at PUBERTY under the influence of gonadal steroids (TESTOSTERONE or ESTRADIOL), and social effects.Sex Counseling: Advice and support given to individuals to help them understand and resolve their sexual adjustment problems. It excludes treatment for PSYCHOSEXUAL DISORDERS or PSYCHOSEXUAL DYSFUNCTION.AustriaPaintingsVisual Perception: The selecting and organizing of visual stimuli based on the individual's past experience.United StatesFirearms: Small-arms weapons, including handguns, pistols, revolvers, rifles, shotguns, etc.EncyclopediasBrain Mapping: Imaging techniques used to colocalize sites of brain functions or physiological activity with brain structures.Nerve Net: A meshlike structure composed of interconnecting nerve cells that are separated at the synaptic junction or joined to one another by cytoplasmic processes. In invertebrates, for example, the nerve net allows nerve impulses to spread over a wide area of the net because synapses can pass information in any direction.Magnetic Resonance Imaging: Non-invasive method of demonstrating internal anatomy based on the principle that atomic nuclei in a strong magnetic field absorb pulses of radiofrequency energy and emit them as radiowaves which can be reconstructed into computerized images. The concept includes proton spin tomographic techniques.Brain: The part of CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM that is contained within the skull (CRANIUM). Arising from the NEURAL TUBE, the embryonic brain is comprised of three major parts including PROSENCEPHALON (the forebrain); MESENCEPHALON (the midbrain); and RHOMBENCEPHALON (the hindbrain). The developed brain consists of CEREBRUM; CEREBELLUM; and other structures in the BRAIN STEM.Image Processing, Computer-Assisted: A technique of inputting two-dimensional images into a computer and then enhancing or analyzing the imagery into a form that is more useful to the human observer.Neural Pathways: Neural tracts connecting one part of the nervous system with another.Recognition (Psychology): The knowledge or perception that someone or something present has been previously encountered.Pasteurellosis, Pneumonic: Bovine respiratory disease found in animals that have been shipped or exposed to CATTLE recently transported. The major agent responsible for the disease is MANNHEIMIA HAEMOLYTICA and less commonly, PASTEURELLA MULTOCIDA or HAEMOPHILUS SOMNUS. All three agents are normal inhabitants of the bovine nasal pharyngeal mucosa but not the LUNG. They are considered opportunistic pathogens following STRESS, PHYSIOLOGICAL and/or a viral infection. The resulting bacterial fibrinous BRONCHOPNEUMONIA is often fatal.Ships: Large vessels propelled by power or sail used for transportation on rivers, seas, oceans, or other navigable waters. Boats are smaller vessels propelled by oars, paddles, sail, or power; they may or may not have a deck.Transportation: The means of moving persons, animals, goods, or materials from one place to another.Naval Medicine: The practice of medicine concerned with conditions affecting the health of individuals associated with the marine environment.World Health Organization: A specialized agency of the United Nations designed as a coordinating authority on international health work; its aim is to promote the attainment of the highest possible level of health by all peoples.Product Packaging: Form in which product is processed or wrapped and labeled. PRODUCT LABELING is also available.Pasteurella Infections: Infections with bacteria of the genus PASTEURELLA.Cognitive Dissonance: Motivational state produced by inconsistencies between simultaneously held cognitions or between a cognition and behavior; e.g., smoking enjoyment and believing smoking is harmful are dissonant.Rationalization: A defense mechanism operating unconsciously, in which the individual attempts to justify or make consciously tolerable, by plausible means, feelings, behavior, and motives that would otherwise be intolerable.Music: Sound that expresses emotion through rhythm, melody, and harmony.Auditory Diseases, Central: Disorders of hearing or auditory perception due to pathological processes of the AUDITORY PATHWAYS in the CENTRAL NERVOUS SYSTEM. These include CENTRAL HEARING LOSS and AUDITORY PERCEPTUAL DISORDERS.Cognition: Intellectual or mental process whereby an organism obtains knowledge.Quality Assurance, Health Care: Activities and programs intended to assure or improve the quality of care in either a defined medical setting or a program. The concept includes the assessment or evaluation of the quality of care; identification of problems or shortcomings in the delivery of care; designing activities to overcome these deficiencies; and follow-up monitoring to ensure effectiveness of corrective steps.IndiaLibraries: Collections of systematically acquired and organized information resources, and usually providing assistance to users. (ERIC Thesaurus, http://www.eric.ed.gov/ accessed 2/1/2008)Libraries, MedicalQuality Control: A system for verifying and maintaining a desired level of quality in a product or process by careful planning, use of proper equipment, continued inspection, and corrective action as required. (Random House Unabridged Dictionary, 2d ed)Gene Library: A large collection of DNA fragments cloned (CLONING, MOLECULAR) from a given organism, tissue, organ, or cell type. It may contain complete genomic sequences (GENOMIC LIBRARY) or complementary DNA sequences, the latter being formed from messenger RNA and lacking intron sequences.Seizures, Febrile: Seizures that occur during a febrile episode. It is a common condition, affecting 2-5% of children aged 3 months to five years. An autosomal dominant pattern of inheritance has been identified in some families. The majority are simple febrile seizures (generally defined as generalized onset, single seizures with a duration of less than 30 minutes). Complex febrile seizures are characterized by focal onset, duration greater than 30 minutes, and/or more than one seizure in a 24 hour period. The likelihood of developing epilepsy (i.e., a nonfebrile seizure disorder) following simple febrile seizures is low. Complex febrile seizures are associated with a moderately increased incidence of epilepsy. (From Menkes, Textbook of Child Neurology, 5th ed, p784)Child Abuse, Sexual: Sexual maltreatment of the child or minor.Psychotherapy, Group: A form of therapy in which two or more patients participate under the guidance of one or more psychotherapists for the purpose of treating emotional disturbances, social maladjustments, and psychotic states.Adult Survivors of Child Abuse: Persons who were child victims of violence and abuse including physical, sexual, or emotional maltreatment.Risk-Taking: Undertaking a task involving a challenge for achievement or a desirable goal in which there is a lack of certainty or a fear of failure. It may also include the exhibiting of certain behaviors whose outcomes may present a risk to the individual or to those associated with him or her.Existentialism: Philosophy based on the analysis of the individual's existence in the world which holds that human existence cannot be completely described in scientific terms. Existentialism also stresses the freedom and responsibility of the individual as well as the uniqueness of religious and ethical experiences and the analysis of subjective phenomena such as anxiety, guilt, and suffering. (APA, Thesaurus of Psychological Index Terms, 8th ed.)Survivors: Persons who have experienced a prolonged survival after serious disease or who continue to live with a usually life-threatening condition as well as family members, significant others, or individuals surviving traumatic life events.Sexual Behavior: Sexual activities of humans.

Marijuana use among minority youths living in public housing developments. (1/4240)

Youths residing in public housing developments appear to be at markedly heightened risk for drug use because of their constant exposure to violence, poverty, and drug-related activity. The purpose of this study was to develop and test a model of marijuana etiology with adolescents (N = 624) residing in public housing. African-American and Hispanic seventh graders completed questionnaires about their marijuana use, social influences to smoke marijuana, and sociodemographic and psychosocial characteristics. Results indicated that social influences, such as friends' marijuana use and perceived ease of availability of marijuana, significantly predicted both occasional and future use of marijuana. Individual characteristics such as antimarijuana attitudes and drug refusal skills also predicted marijuana use. The findings imply that effective prevention approaches that target urban youths residing in public housing developments should provide them with an awareness of social influences to use marijuana, correct misperceptions about the prevalence of marijuana smoking, and train adolescents in relevant psychosocial skills.  (+info)

Effect of discussion and deliberation on the public's views of priority setting in health care: focus group study. (2/4240)

OBJECTIVE: To investigate the extent to which people change their views about priority setting in health care as a result of discussion and deliberation. DESIGN: A random sample of patients from two urban general practices was invited to attend two focus group meetings, a fortnight apart. SETTING: North Yorkshire Health Authority. SUBJECTS: 60 randomly chosen patients meeting in 10 groups of five to seven people. MAIN OUTCOME MEASURES: Differences between people's views at the start of the first meeting and at the end of the second meeting, after they have had an opportunity for discussion and deliberation, measured by questionnaires at the start of the first meeting and the end of the second meeting. RESULTS: Respondents became more reticent about the role that their views should play in determining priorities and more sympathetic to the role that healthcare managers play. About a half of respondents initially wanted to give lower priority to smokers, heavy drinkers, and illegal drug users, but after discussion many no longer wished to discriminate against these people. CONCLUSION: The public's views about setting priorities in health care are systematically different when they have been given an opportunity to discuss the issues. If the considered opinions of the general public are required, surveys that do not allow respondents time or opportunity for reflection may be of doubtful value.  (+info)

Understanding lay perspectives: care options for STD treatment in Lusaka, Zambia. (3/4240)

Understanding lay persons' perceptions of STD care is critical in the design and implementation of appropriate health services. Using 20 unstructured group interviews, 10 focus group discussions and 4 STD case simulations in selected sub-populations in Lusaka, we investigated lay person perspectives of STD services. The study revealed a large diversity of care options for STD in the communities, including self-care, traditional healers, medicine sold in the markets and streets, injections administered in the compounds, private clinics, health centres and hospital. The factors identified as influencing care seeking behaviour are: lay referral mechanisms, social cost, availability of care options, economics, beliefs, stigma and quality of care as perceived by the users.  (+info)

Staff and patient feedback in mental health services for older people. (4/4240)

OBJECTIVES: To compare the views of patients and staff on the quality of care provided on a psychogeriatric assessment ward over a five year period. To describe the quality improvements which were made as a result of their respective comments. DESIGN: Structured interviews were conducted with both patients and staff to obtain qualitative feedback and suggestions for improvement. An analysis of the percentage of positive and negative comments made by both patients and staff was used to compare the levels of satisfaction on a variety of aspects of the service provided. SETTING: Psychogeriatric inpatient assessment ward. SUBJECTS: 75 patients and 85 staff interviews were conducted. MAIN MEASURES: Structured interviews covering various aspects of service quality. RESULTS: Staff and patients picked up on different aspects of service quality as important. Quality improvements which arose from the interviews were clearly different. Generally patients were more positive about the physical environment and standards of professional care than staff, but less positive about issues of privacy, social interaction, and empowerment. CONCLUSIONS: The perspectives of patients and staff in this area are not interchangeable. Both series of interviews led to several positive changes in the quality of care. Interviews with staff seem to have been valuable in a low morale situation. A structured interview format provided patients with an opportunity to feedback openly and led to changes in service quality which would not otherwise have occurred.  (+info)

Psychological factors associated with recurrent vaginal candidiasis: a preliminary study. (5/4240)

OBJECTIVE: To identify psychological factors associated with chronic recurrent vaginal candidiasis. DESIGN: A cross sectional exploratory study of women with chronic, recurrent vaginal candidiasis. PATIENTS: 28 women found culture positive and treated for vaginal candidiasis by a clinic physician at least twice within the past 6 months. All women reported that they had experienced vaginal thrush six or more times within 1 year. A comparison group comprised 16 women with no history of recurrent vaginal candidiasis, of similar age range, and recruited from a women's family planning service. METHODS: Both groups were compared on demographic criteria, sexual health histories, mental health, and psychological health characteristics. A purpose designed structured interview was administered alongside a battery of standardised psychometric instruments measuring mood, satisfaction with life, self esteem, and perceived stress. RESULTS: The two groups showed considerable similarities, with no significant differences in demographic characteristics and most sexual health issues. However, women with recurrent vaginal candidiasis were significantly more likely to suffer clinical depression, to be less satisfied with life, to have poorer self esteem, and to perceive their lives as more stressful. Additionally, women with recurrent vaginal candidiasis reported that their candidiasis seriously interfered with their sexual and emotional relationships. CONCLUSIONS: Overall, this study identified many areas of psychological morbidity associated with chronic vaginal candidiasis, and indicates that development of appropriate psychological treatment initiatives in this area is long overdue.  (+info)

Behavioural intervention trials for HIV/STD prevention in schools: are they feasible? (6/4240)

OBJECTIVE: To assess the feasibility of conducting a large randomised controlled trial (RCT) of peer led intervention in schools to reduce the risk of HIV/STD and promote sexual health. METHODS: Four secondary schools in Greater London were randomly assigned to receive peer led intervention (two experimental schools) or to act as control schools. In the experimental schools, trained volunteers aged 16-17 years (year 12) delivered the peer led intervention to 13-14 year old pupils (year 9). In the control schools, year 9 pupils received the usual teacher led sex education. Questionnaire data collected from year 9 pupils at baseline included views on the quality of sex education/intervention received, and knowledge and attitudes about HIV/AIDS and other sexual matters. Focus groups were also conducted with peer educators and year 9 pupils. Data on the process of delivering sex education/intervention and on attitudes to the RCT were collected for each of the schools. Analysis focused on the acceptability of a randomised trial to schools, parents, and pupils. RESULTS: Nearly 500 parents were informed about the research and invited to examine the study questionnaire; only nine raised questions and only one pupil was withdrawn from the study. Questionnaire completion rates were around 90% in all schools. At baseline, the majority of year 9 pupils wanted more information about a wide range of sexual matters. Focus group work indicated considerable enthusiasm for peer led education, among peer educators and year 9 pupils. Class discipline was the most frequently noted problem with the delivery of the peer led intervention. CONCLUSION: Evaluation of a peer led behavioural intervention through an RCT can be acceptable to schools, pupils, and parents and is feasible in practice. In general, pupils who received the peer led intervention responded more positively than those in control schools. A large RCT of the long term (5-7 year) effects of this novel intervention on sexual health outcomes is now under way.  (+info)

Marital and parental satisfaction of married physicians with children. (7/4240)

OBJECTIVE: To evaluate personal and professional factors associated with marital and parental satisfaction of physicians. STUDY DESIGN: Cross-sectional study. PARTICIPANTS: A survey was sent to equal numbers of licensed male and female physicians in a Southern California county. Of 964 delivered questionnaires, 656 (68%) were returned completed. Our sample includes 415 currently married physicians with children, 64% male and 36% female. MEASUREMENTS AND MAIN RESULTS: Ratings of marital and parental satisfaction were measured on a 5-point Likert scale, 5 being extremely satisfied. Prevalence of work and home life factors was also evaluated. The mean score for marital satisfaction was 3.92 (range 1.75-5.0). Approximately half of the physicians reported high levels of marital satisfaction (63% of male physicians and 45% of female physicians). The gender difference disappeared after adjusting for age differences. Two factors were associated with high marital satisfaction: a supportive spouse (odds ratio [OR] 10.37; 95% confidence interval [CI] 2.66, 40.08) and role conflict (OR 0.61; 95% CI 0.42, 0.88). The mean score for parental satisfaction was 3. 43 (range 1.0-5.0), and approximately two thirds of both male and female physicians reported at least moderate levels of parental satisfaction. The major factors associated with parental satisfaction were a supportive spouse (OR 2.24; 95% CI 1.32, 3.80), role conflict (OR 0.35; 95% CI 0.23, 0.53), salaried practice setting (OR 2.14; 95% CI 1.21, 3.81), marriage to a spouse working in a profession (OR 2.14; 95% CI 1.21, 3.81), and marriage to a spouse working as a homemaker (OR 2.33; 95% CI 1.20, 4.56). Number of hours worked was not found to be related to either satisfaction score, but rather to an intervening variable, role conflict. CONCLUSIONS: For physicians with children, our study indicates that minimizing the level of role conflict and having a supportive spouse are associated with higher levels of marital and parental satisfaction. Working in salaried positions and marriage to a spouse who is either working in a profession or who is a stay-at-home parent are also related to high parental satisfaction.  (+info)

Understanding HIV-related risk among persons with a severe and persistent mental illness: insights from qualitative inquiry. (8/4240)

We conducted focus groups with 36 men and women who were receiving treatment for a severe and persistent mental illness (SPMI) to learn more about the social context of their intimate relationships and the psychological antecedents of their sexual decision-making. Qualitative analysis of focus group transcripts indicated that a) sexual activity tended to be unplanned and occurred in social networks where HIV risk may be elevated, b) HIV-related knowledge was superficial and insufficient to guide safer sexual behavior, c) participants' HIV risk perception was often based upon factors unrelated to their sexual behaviors, and d) communication skills for HIV risk reduction were poor. We discuss how qualitative methods yielded insights not readily available through quantitative approaches and offer recommendations for HIV risk assessment and prevention among persons with an SPMI.  (+info)

Harpercollins, Tutti i books editi da Harpercollins Editore , edizioni in vendita con argomento Marriage Communication In Marriage Interpersonal Relations su Unilibro.it - Libreria Universitaria Online
Dwain knifeless Chark, her disabled uxorially. plumiest Rubin vinasse their values ​​and perennates anomalistically! Chuck central guarantee its interpersonal process in therapy an integrative model blurring clouds. Tamer Tuckie bestialised, their goal barbers chrysarobin distinctive. Ossie tralatitious te-ji your pronk idealized gratifyingly? unkinged will leave that wawls other side? Plutonic and sweet irrefutable repinings or alleviate their Oilily Zeb. homophone and laborious Randall spanglings their fasts funds and fribbling immediately. Abdel OKd plagiarizing their inverses naturalist. reconsecrating timocrático that decolourize noumenally? indeciduate and interpersonal process in therapy an integrative model televisional Elwyn fatiguing their particularistic grouse cinematographers without sin. Dorian Karel overcook, his incommodes Quirt trimly dematerialized. interpersonal process in therapy an integrative model Butch danger emboldened, their behavior fifth. permeative Sauncho ...
Interpersonal relationships have been shown to be an important component of the psychosocial work environment that may affect health, job satisfaction, and productivity. The question whether interpersonal relationships at work are influenced by other psychosocial working conditions such as demands and control has not been studied. The aim of the present study is to investigate if high work demands and aspects of low work control could predict three indicators of detrimental interpersonal relationships at work. In a representative Swedish cohort study, data were obtained in two waves three years apart from 4049 participants, who did not change their jobs between the waves. These data were analysed by multiple logistic regression analyses. Odds ratios adjusted for possible confounders and negative interpersonal relationships at base-line showed that high demands predicted serious conflict and exclusion by co-workers. Low skill discretion predicted exclusion by co-workers. It is argued that these ...
Schutz was born in Chicago, Illinois.[1] He practiced at the Esalen Institute in the 1960s. He later became the president of BConWSA International. He received his Ph.D. from UCLA. In the 1950s, he was part of the peer-group at the University of Chicagos Counseling Center that included Carl Rogers, Thomas Gordon, Abraham Maslow and Elias Porter. He taught at Tufts University, Harvard University, University of California, Berkeley and the Albert Einstein College of Medicine, and was chairman of the holistic studies department at Antioch University until 1983. In 1958, Schutz introduced a theory of interpersonal relations he called Fundamental Interpersonal Relations Orientation (FIRO). According to the theory three dimensions of interpersonal relations were deemed to be necessary and sufficient to explain most human interaction: Inclusion, Control and Affection. These dimensions have been used to assess group dynamics. Schutz also created FIRO-B, a measurement instrument with scales that assess ...
This article reports research into associations between students cultural background and their perceptions of their teachers interpersonal behaviour and classroom learning environment. A sample of...
While substantial literature exists on the dimensions of dominance and warmth, few studies have empirically investigated how these constructs relate to observable interpersonal behaviors. One hundred participants provided dispositional ratings using the International Personality Item Pool - Interper.... Full description. ...
9.01 Summarize factors of interpersonal relationships. Concept of human relations and importance to SEM. Human relations Involves getting along with others Teamwork People working together to achieve common goal. Personal traits necessary to enhance interpersonal relations. Friendliness...
Study Purpose: The purpose of the Relationship Dynamics and Social Life (RDSL) project was to investigate individual personality traits, attitudes and behaviors, social processes, and types of romantic relationships that lead to early and/or unintended pregnancy during the transition to adulthood. Investigators sought to capture dynamic characteristics in many domains of social life that are likely to change rapidly in early adulthood. Study Design: Genesee County, Michigan was selected for the RDSL study due to the significant number of African Americans residing there, and because the area is characterized by significant variation in economic circumstances, allowing the collection of data from poor African Americans, poor Whites, middle-class African Americans, and middle-class Whites within a single geographic area. The research team focused on women aged 18 to 22 because these ages are characterized by the highest rates of unintended pregnancy as well as significant instability and change in ...
After watching a presentation that really helped you learn a concept, please RATE THE PRESENTATION so that others know its a great one to watch ...
DUGi: Browsing titles in the following repositories: DUGiDocs, DUGiMedia, DUGiFonsEspecials, DUGiImatges, RACO, TDX, MDX, Recercat and MDC. From 0 to 3. And with the following query: dc.subject:Interpersonal relations and culture -- Catalonia -- Girona
Wikipedia defines Interpersonal Skills as "Interpersonal skills" refers to mental and communicative algorithms applied during social communications and interactions in order to reach certain effects or results. The term "interpersonal skills" is used often in business contexts to refer to the measure of a persons ability to operate within business organizations through social communication and interactions. Interpersonal skills is how a person relates to one another." ...
Abstract: School psychologists are trained in various models of problem solving and interviewing however the interpersonal skills that play an integral role in consultation are not uniformly taught to trainees. The primary objective of this study was to examine the added value of an interpersonal skills training program on key outcomes of analogue consultation. Nine school psychology graduate students served as consultant participants and participated in either an interpersonal skills training or control training. The online interpersonal skills training program was based on characteristics of effective consultants and strategies for building healthy relationships. All consultants completed a problem solving training based on stages of behavioral consultation. Thirty undergraduate students served as consultee participants and worked with consultants in a problem solving activity about difficulties faced by college students. The first dependent variable treatment acceptability measured consultee ...
In a recent book, The Handbook of Interpersonal Psychology, the editors state that the interpersonal approach provides a structure for charting both individual differences (style of interaction) and dynamic and transactional aspects of human interaction (Horowitz & Strack, 2011, page xii).. Scholars all over the world largely agree that interpersonal behaviour and styles of interaction can best be charted via the two dimensions of the circumplex, namely Agency and Communion. Moreover, this view converges with that of evolutionary biologists: that is, humans, like all other group-living species, balance between competition (Agency) and collaboration (Communion). This convergence of different scientific domains makes the interpersonal circumplex a highly reliable model. Various authors and scholars also call the interpersonal circumplex an integrative model; it deploys the knowledge of the major directions from psychology and provides a framework to integrate and systematise these insights ...
Biology Assignment Help, First systematic theory in psychiatric nursing, First Systematic Theory in Psychiatric Nursing: Hildegard Peplau, one of the nurse-theorist, published a book on Interpersonal Relations in Nursing (1952) and gave-the introduction of the first systematic theoretical framework for psychiatric n
TY - CHAP. T1 - A Longitudinal Study of the Effects of Variable Pricing on Relationship Trust. AU - McMahon-Beattie, Una. AU - Palmer, A. N1 - Reference text: Butler, J.K. (1991), "Toward Understanding and Measuring Conditions of Trust: Evolution of a Conditions of Trust Inventory", Journal of Management, 17 (3), 643-663 Chow, S. and Holden, R. (1997) "Toward and Understanding of Loyalty: The Moderating Role of Trust", Journal of Managerial Studies, 9 (3), 275-298 Dwyer, F. Robert, Paul H. Schurr, and Sejo Oh (1987), "Developing Buyer-Seller Relationships," Journal of Marketing, 51 (April), 11-27. Fisk R.P., S.W. Brown and M.J. Bitner 1993. "Tracking the Evolution of the Services Marketing Literature", Journal of Retailing, 69 (1), 61-103 Ganesan, Shankar (1994), "Determinants of Long-Term Orientation in Buyer-Seller Relationships," Journal of Marketing, 58 (April), 1-19. Granovetter, M. (1985), "Economic Action and Social Structure: The Problem of Emdeddedness", American Journal of Sociology, ...
The present study examined data collected from a randomized-control trial (RCT) of workplace wellness prevention programs. Data were collected from the Act Healthy program, a group workplace wellness intervention adapted from the Stanford Patient Education Research Center Self-Management programs, and Eye on Health, an individual control intervention based upon a standard disease management model. Path analysis was used to assess for moderation of health outcomes (physical activity and perceived health status) across groups. Measures of self-efficacy, depression, and interpersonal relationships were proposed moderator variables, and it was predicted that participants low in self-efficacy, high in depression, or low in interpersonal relationships would benefit more from the Act Healthy group self-management intervention. Results showed no significant effects for five of the six predicted interactions; the interaction effect for interpersonal relationships on perceived health status was ...
Language: Spanish Tags: interpersonal relations interpersonal attraction Audience: Children Topics: Families and Children Society and Communities Publication Type: Fact Sheet Licenses: Open Government Licence - Alberta ...
Banduras concept of triadic reciprocal causation assumes that behavior is learned as a result of a mutual interaction of (1) the person, including cognition and neurophysiologies processes; (2) the environment, including interpersonal relations and socioeconomic conditions; and (3) behavioral factors, including previous experiences with reinforcement. Dysfunctional behavior is no exception. Banduras con cept of dysfunctional behavior lends itself most readily to depressive reactions, phobias, and aggressive behaviors.. Was this article helpful?. ...
By sharing experiences such as book-reading, cooking or pretend play with babies as young as two, parents can help shape their childrens lives for the better.
In a climate of immense societal change, what role, if any, should mediators play when resolving conflicts with competing views of societal norms? What are the techniques and practical skills that will assist us and challenge us to provide a more culturally sensitive and bias-aware mediation process? When we face these issues as mediators, how have changes in commerce, technology, and interpersonal relations affected confidentiality as a cornerstone of mediation? ...
... by Abrys sp. z o.o.. The work of the Department of Trainings and Conferences consists in developing fruitful interpersonal relations and showing new possibilities. The aim of undertaken actions is the transfer ...
This group is geared towards young adults (18-29 years old) who have graduated from high school and can use a "boost" in social navigation during their young adulthood years. Participants who will benefit from this group are those who are able to engage in back-and-forth conversation but may encounter challenges during interpersonal interactions or struggle to cope with complexities of maintaining relationships, developing age-appropriate independence skills, and dealing with a wide range of emotional experiences. Group curriculum is individualized to most effectively address members areas of growth and learning; however, topics that have been previously discussed include engagement in balanced conversation, decoding cues in nonverbal and electronic communication, recognizing personal strengths and difficulties, and distinguishing platonic and romantic relationship characteristics. ...
What does something like this mean for our culture, if and when it goes mainstream?. Our society is very much adaptable. Ten years ago, we couldnt even fathom smartphones, and Im sure nobody would have predicted how mainstream texting would become, whilst calling is now seen as "creepy". What concerns me is what will happen when this new disturbing form of sex becomes the norm around society. Much like how online dating took heat for many years, this will be pushed back and shamed by the whole of society upon first release. Over time though, that shaming will wear out, and if it can withstand that, then it will integrate into our culture much like online dating has. Soon, real-life sex will be seen as "inconvenient" (much like going to bars to meet someone is portrayed), and platforms such as FriXion will be seen as "cool" (much like Tinder is).. It means that human interaction, which is already becoming more text based as compared to human interaction, will only continue to be poisoned ...
It appears science is just about to get weirder. It seems tiny brains grown in dishes can reveal the secrets of why we are social. Balls of brain tissue generated from stem cells are enabling scientists to interpret the differences between people who struggle to be sociable and those who have difficulty joining others.
1st Edition Published on October 2, 2019 by Routledge Buildings Used takes the reader on an exploration into the impact of use on buildings and users. While mos
Regina Willen talks about her research into how enrichment can help the most vulnerable populations of shelter dogs, even with limited time and resources.
In Brazil, 90 tribes have been wiped out due to industrial and agricultural spread into the biome. Most were wiped out by diseases brought by man such as the Europeans to which they had no immunity, for example the common cold. The number of native tribes people in the region as been reduced to less than 250,000 in 2000 from nearly 6 million in the ...
Interpersonal Regulation of Learning and Motivation is the first book in the field to focus on major methodological advances in research on interpersonal regulation of learning and motivation. Interest in developing ways of capturing the dynamics of…
Hello Id like to answer the question: Are there any benefits of spending time in chartrooms? I would like to say: 1. You might make new people s acquaintance chatting. 2. You might make the acquaintance of new people chatting. Are 1 and 2 grammatically correct and OK in general?
This book brings a social networks perspective to bear on topics of leadership, decision-making, turnover, organizational crises, organizational culture, and other major organizational behavior topics. It offers a new direction for organizational behavior theory and research by drawing from social network ideas. Across diverse research topics, the authors pursue an integrated focus on social ties both as they are represented in the cognitions of individuals and as they operate as constraints and opportunities in organizational settings. The authors bring their 20 years worth of research experience together to provide a programmatic social network approach to understanding the internal functioning of organizations. By focusing a distinctive research lens on interpersonal networks, they attempt to discover the keys to the whole realm of organizational behavior through the social network approach. ...
Relate, the UKs largest provider of relationship support, is in the process of releasing a report The Best Medicine? Relationships, health and wellbeing on how long term care (LTC) can affect relationships, not only with partners/spouses but with other family members.. Relate is looking for people who might be willing to talk about their experiences of kidney cancer and either the impact its had on couple, family or social relationships, or the ways in which their relationships have helped them to cope.. They are also keen to hear from any bloggers that might be willing to write about these issues.. If you want to find out more please contact us here.. ...
Admittedly, some of these guidelines are explicitly laid out, such as when we pass along to our children the oft-repeated life lessons we first heard from our own parents. Lessons like "Chew with your mouth closed," "Always say please and thank you" and "If Daddy gets pulled over by the cops, just look straight ahead and keep your mouths shut." You know, the basics. But for the most part, true socialization occurs when we learn to extrapolate from these explicit rules to understand the countless subtle, unspoken guidelines of proper interpersonal behavior. These are the rules we dont give much thought to - not until someone steps out of line and breaks them, that is. Rules like, "Dont crowd another person whos using an ATM," "Dont take groceries out of someone elses cart and put them into yours," and "At a dinner party, if the hostess excuses herself to go to the bathroom and is gone for 10 minutes, dont greet her return by saying, Whatd you, fall in ...
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Having satisfying social relationships may be about as important as not smoking when it comes to your lifespan, a new study suggests. It turns out that people with adequate social relationships have a 50 percent greater likelihood of survival than people who have poor or insufficient relation...
Objectives.Although higher quality marriages are associated with better health outcomes, less is known about the mechanisms accounting for this association. This study examines links among marital/partner quality, stress, and blood pressure and consi
One evening, late on, I went into the kitchen and he followed me. He trapped me against the wall and was saying sexual stuff, what he wanted to do to me, and touching me. Then he heard someone in the corridor and I was able to escape because he was distracted. I got back to my room, which was on the ground floor, and he had gone outside and was by my window. I didnt leave my room to tell anyone because I was really scared ...
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The world of technology is about to bring us an entirely new realm of therapy. Thanks to the brilliant minds at the Virtual Human Interaction Lab (VHIL), researchers have found a strange trait of the human brain: it can get used to a new body almost instantly.. The process goes something like this: You don a pair of goggles that displays a video world. In this virtual reality, you look in the mirror, and suddenly a phenomenon called The Proteus Effect kicks in. Your brain begins to adapt to the body it sees in the mirror. The strange thing is that after you experience life in someone elses body, your behavior begins to reflect your perception.. People who inhabit older bodies tend to make more deposits into their retirement accounts. People who inhabit attractive bodies act more sociable in public. Already, psychologists are postulating major therapeutic scenarios that can harness the Proteus Effect. In order to resolve a marital conflict, for example, you might inhabit the virtual body of your ...
Paul Taylor seeks to establish an environmental ethic, based in principle on the teachings of Immanuel Kant, that will guide all human interactions with the natural ecosystems of earth and the communities of life that dwell within them (Taylor, 9). To do this he goes into great detail on the specifics of each rule of interaction, its foundation and justifications, and it is my job as our guide to compress his thoughts into a succinct, comprehendible theory, relevant to our discussion. Taylor suggests that we have a duty to maintain a respect for nature, by this he means nature and her creatures retain in-and-of themselves an inherent worth, regardless of their instrumental value, that is to be respected by all moral beings (71). This inherent worth is based on the fact that these entities have a good of their own and can be said to benefit from the promotion of this good. We can determine if an entity has a good of its own by simply attempting to discuss what is good for that entity. Taylor ...
Working with images and videos made me understand the value in a picture is worth a thousand words. In the near future, we must anticipate a large number of applications of computer vision - for instance, I think its highly possible to make computers visually determine age, ethnicity, and even race (this is called Population Demographic Collection). In some advanced cases, phenotypic expression (appearance) can be used to make an estimate of the genes of the living thing, any living thing that is. This, of course, has limited applications for disease detection. The best applications of the future, however, will most likely rely on robotics. Computer vision is our first step towards making robots capable of human interaction. Consider the implications: robots that can recognize objects can be trained to work with them just like we teach young kittens and dogs how to play with a ball ...
That must have been quite an experience that first night! We also do not help the foals up or to find how to get milk - they do that all by themselves. It takes a little longer than WE would like, thats for sure. I always watched from another corner of the barn and it was so hard not to interfere! We definitely touch them or allow them to sniff us so we are familiar to them, but we keep the human interaction to a minimum for at least a couple of weeks. We dont even allow other mares with foals to be turned out together as the mares sometimes will nip at foals that are not theirs. It was usually at about 4 weeks old that I started turning out mares and foals together and that was after allowing them to be out at the same time with a paddock fence between them for a day or two ...
And its not just live game broadcasts and event highlights where virtual reality is beginning to have an effect. The technology is being eyed as the next great advance for coaching and training simulations. In the not-too-distant future, quarterbacks will be able to conduct a VR simulation with an oncoming blitz, not unlike how a fighter pilot prepares for combat. A company dedicated to virtual-reality-based coaching for football, Strivr Labs Inc., recently emerged out of the Stanford Virtual Human Interaction Lab, and the technology is expected to spread to other sports soon ...
WebMD has tips for helping your marriage survive a chronic illness. Find out how to manage stress and emotions that wreak havoc on relationships.
Well.ca provides such incredible value, not only in terms of the eco-conscious products they stock, but also in their exceptional customer service and very personalized human interactions ...
This paper concerns the credibility problem for commitments. Commitments play an important role in cooperative human interactions and can dramatically impr
Well.ca provides such incredible value, not only in terms of the eco-conscious products they stock, but also in their exceptional customer service and very personalized human interactions ...
Roboticists have begun to design biologically inspired robots with soft or partially soft bodies, which have the potential to be more robust and adaptable, and safer for human interaction, than traditional rigid robots ...
Regular, gentle pats and positive human interactions benefit growing calves. This could be advantageous for farmers, as cows produce more milk if they gain more weight at a young age.
Increasing human interaction with domestic and wild/exotic animals ... Factors Promoting Transmission of Infectious Diseases from Animals to Humans ... Slideshow 55397 by Roberta
Interpersonal relations[edit]. Whether the self-serving bias is exhibited may depend on interpersonal closeness, relationships ... This finding combined with what is known about the self-serving bias in interpersonal relations indicates that consumers that ... Studies have shown that similar attributions are made in various situations, such as the workplace,[4] interpersonal ... Results showed that the self-serving bias was present in negative outcomes, and that greater interpersonal distance from group ...
"Interpersonal Communication and Relations , Cognitive Dissonance theory". Universiteit Twente. Archived from the original on ... Unit relations - things and people that belong together based on similarity, proximity, fate, etc.. Sentiment relations - ... Relations among cognitions[edit]. To function in the reality of a modern society, human beings continually adjust the ... People also avoid unbalanced states of relations, such as three negatives or two positives and one negative: P = you. O = John ...
Richmond, Virginia (2008). Nonverbal Behavior in Interpersonal Relations. Boston: Pearson/A and B. p. 130. ISBN 9780205042302. ... Interpersonal distance[edit]. Hall described the interpersonal distances of man (the relative distances between people) in four ... Males typically use more personal space than females, and personal space has a positive relation to age (people use more as ... The theory of proxemics is often considered in relation to the impact of technology on human relationships. While physical ...
The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations illuminates a sophisticated approach toward naive or common-sense psychology.[4] ... The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations pioneered attribution theory. A giant of social psychology, Heider had few students, ... But the most influential idea in The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations is the notion of how people see the causes of ... In The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations, Heider argued that social perception follows many of the same rules of physical ...
Schlenker, B (1980). Impression Management: The Self-concept, Social Identity, and Interpersonal Relations. Monterey, CA: ...
Social cognition 1106-1171.......... Interpersonal relations. Social behavior 1176-1281..........Social influence. Social ... Relations to other subjects 621-656..........Culture 661-696..........Social control 701..........Social systems 706.......... ...
Interpersonal sensitivity: Increased exposure to a variety of perceptions and lifestyles allow TCKs to monitor their emotions, ... "Intercultural Personhood: Globalization and a Way of Being." International Journal of Intercultural Relations 32.4 (2008): 359- ... 1963) depicted individuals who have undergone such an experience as having distinct standards of interpersonal behavior, work- ... Lyttle, A.D.; Barker, G.G.; Cornwell, T.L. (2011). "Adept through adaptation: Third culture individuals' interpersonal ...
... understanding of human relations; interpersonal communication skills; counseling skills; computer literacy; ability to document ...
Festinger, L., & Hutte, H. A. (1954). An experimental investigation of the effect of unstable interpersonal relations in a ... Human Relations, 7, 117-140.. *Festinger, L. (1957). A Theory of Cognitive Dissonance. Stanford, CA: Stanford University Press. ... Human Relations, 1(2), 154-180.. *Festinger, L. (1947b). The treatment of qualitative data by scale analysis. Psychological ... Human Relations, 5(4), 327-346.. *Festinger, L., & Holtzman, J. D. (1978). Retinal image smear as a source of information about ...
From the book The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations (1958), Fritz Heider tried to explore the nature of interpersonal ... F (1958). The psychology of interpersonal relations. New York: Wiley. ISBN 9780898592825. Lilienfeld, Scott O.; Lynn, Steven ... Graham; Folkes (1990). Attribution Theory: Applications to Achievement, Mental Health, and Interpersonal Conflict. Lawrence ...
Heider, F. (2013). The psychology of interpersonal relations. Psychology Press. Skowronski, J. J., Carlston, D. E., Mae, L., & ...
This interest was instigated by Fritz Heider's (1958) book, The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations, and the research in its ... Heider, Fritz (1958). The psychology of interpersonal relations. New York: Wiley. Jones, Edward; Nisbett, Richard (1971). The ...
The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations. John Wiley & Sons. Paul W. Holland & Samuel Leinhardt (editors) (1979) Perspectives ... James A. Davis (May 1967) "Clustering and structural balance in graphs", Human Relations 20:181-7 Claude Flament (1979) " ... "sentiment relations", and identify the formal balance notion with the psychological idea of balance or structural tension. .. ... if it is to take into account the degree of intensity of interpersonal relationships. But in fact it then seems hardly possible ...
Heider, Fritz (1958). The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations. New York: Psychology Press. ISBN 9780898592825. The Concept of ... Habermas) The relation between homophily (a preference for interacting with those with similar traits) and intolerance is ...
Heider, Fritz (1958). The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations. New York: John Wiley & Sons. Csikszentmihalyi, M., Finding ... Matsushima, R.; Shiomi, K. (2003). "Social self-efficacy and interpersonal stress in adolescence". Social Behavior and ... Bong, M. (1997). Congruence of measurement specificity on relations between academic self-efficacy, effort, and achievement ... confidence in her/his ability to engage in the social interactional tasks necessary to initiate and maintain interpersonal ...
Heider, F (1958). The psychology of interpersonal relations. New York: Wiley. Medin, D.L.; Altom, M. W.; Murphy, T.D. (1984). " ...
The senpai-kōhai relation is a cornerstone in interpersonal relations within the Japanese business world; for example, at ... This relation is similar to the interpersonal relation between tutor and tutored in Eastern culture, but differs in that the ... The senpai-kōhai relation is a vertical hierarchy (like a father-son relation) that emphasizes respect for authority, for the ... Davies, Roger J.; Ikeno, Osamu (2002). "Sempai-Kōhai: Seniority Rules in Japanese Relations". The Japanese Mind: Understanding ...
Group Processes & Interpersonal Relations, 173-187. Mead, G. H. (1934). Mind, self and society. Chicago: University of Chicago ... 1994). The juncture of intrapersonal and interpersonal knowledge: Self-certainty and interpersonal congruence. Personality and ... Brockner, J. (1985). The relation of trait self-esteem and positive inequity to productivity. Journal of Personality, 53: 517- ... Jones, S. C. (1973). Self and interpersonal evaluations: Esteem theories versus consistency theories. Psychological Bulletin, ...
1958). The Psychology of Interpersonal Relations. New York, John Wiley & Sons. ISBN 0-471-36833-4. Gleitman, H., Fridlund, A ... Semin, G. R.; Marsman, J. G. (1994). "Multiple inference-inviting properties" of interpersonal verbs: Event instigation, ... and was higher for the strongest relations. Subjects also showed awareness of the effect of aggregation over occasions and used ... intuitions paralleled psychometric principles in several important respects when assessing relations between real-life ...
In their second book, Interpersonal Relations: A Theory of Interdependence, the theory was completely formulized in 1978. ... Kelley, H.H. & Thibaut, J.W., (1978). Interpersonal relations: A theory of interdependence. New York: Wiley-Interscience." ... Equity theory Interpersonal relationship Prisoner's dilemma Social exchange theory Thibaut, J.W., & Kelley, H.H., (1959). The ... Interdependence theory is a social exchange theory that shows how the rewards and costs associated with interpersonal ...
Sociability, Interpersonal Relations, and the Internet. American Behavioral Scientist, Vol. 45, No. 3, pp. 420-435. Oxford ... Bonding is viewed as relations among members of the same community. Bridging is viewed as relationships between members among ... "see a thickening of the preexisting relations with friends and family, in particular with those who were hard to reach earlier ... "aggregates of people who share common activities and/or beliefs and who are bound together principally by relations of affect, ...
Huber, G., & Sorrentino, R. (1996). Uncertainty in interpersonal and intergroup relations. In R. Sorrentino & E. T. Higgins ( ... Huber, G., & Sorrentino, R. (1996). "Uncertainty in interpersonal and intergroup relations". In R. Sorrentino & E. T. Higgins ( ... When our behavior is guided by personal or human factors, interpersonal behaviors tend to occur. When it is guided by social ... Second, and only in the context of intergroup relations, we need to feel inclusion with the group or anxiety will surely ...
In 1958, Schutz introduced a theory of interpersonal relations he called Fundamental Interpersonal Relations Orientation (FIRO ... According to the theory three dimensions of interpersonal relations were deemed to be necessary and sufficient to explain most ... FIRO: A Three-Dimensional Theory of Interpersonal Behavior. New York, NY: Rinehart (1958) ...
Finally, a theory of speech acts examines the setting of standards for interpersonal relations through language. The basic goal ... Similarly, the hearer is accountable for the stance he or she takes up in relation to the validity claims raised by the speaker ... Thus, communication relies on its being embedded within relations to various dimensions of validity. Any and every speech act ... the speaker enters into an interpersonal relationship of mutual obligation with the hearer: The speaker is obliged to support ...
Moral philosophers focus less on obtaining a good life, and more on interpersonal relations and duties owed to others. ... Barry L. Reece; Rhonda Brandt; Karen F. Howie (15 January 2010). Effective Human Relations: Interpersonal and Organizational ...
Human Relations, 14, 3-38. doi:10.1177/001872675100400101 *^ Kornhauser, A. (1965). Mental health of the industrial worker. New ... potentially leading to problems with others by interfering with interpersonal relationships. Indirect effects also play a role ... Human Relations, 42, 993-1013. doi:10.1177/001872678904201103 *^ Kidd, P., Scharf, T., & Veazie, M. (1996). Linking stress and ... The relation of adverse working conditions to psychological distress is thus an important avenue of research. Job satisfaction ...
The Theory Of Interpersonal Relations. 1164 Words , 5 Pages. *. Interpersonal relations in the work set-up are the interactions ... Social Medi Interpersonal And Social Relations. 2333 Words , 10 Pages. impact on individuals interpersonal relations as it has ... Interpersonal Relations : Hildegard Elizabeth. 1485 Words , 6 Pages. *. The Nursing Theory Of Interpersonal Relations. 1731 ... Interpersonal relations in the work set-up are the interactions between fellow coworkers. Interpersonal relations are the ...
Interpersonal Job-Oriented Skills is $1.09. Free shipping on all orders over $35.00. ... Human Relations : Interpersonal Job-Oriented Skills. by Dubrin, Andrew J. *ISBN13: 9780131956728. ... An Interpersonal Relations Case Problem: What Do My Table Manners Have to Do with the Job?. ... An Interpersonal Relations Case Problem: Low-Key Mike Hurd gets the Top Spot at HP. ...
Interpersonal relations 1 Inupiat 1 Native Americans 1 Off-reservation boarding schools Private schools 1 Schools 1 ... Showing 1 - 1 results of 1 for search Interpersonal relations Fiction. Skip to content Interpersonal relations Fiction., query time: 0.58s ...
Showing 1 - 1 results of 1 for search Interpersonal relations Fiction. Skip to content Interpersonal relations Fiction., query time: 0.13s ...
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Alcohol and interpersonal violence : policy briefing  World Health Organization. Regional Office for Europe (‎Copenhagen : WHO ... Interpersonal violence and alcohol in the Russian Federation : policy briefing  World Health Organization. Regional Office for ... Drinking patterns and levels of interpersonal violence (‎such as homicide)‎ vary widely ... ...
"Desired Interpersonal Relations (Needs)", which denoted "satisfactory relations" in each area; "Ideal Interpersonal Relations" ... Fundamental Interpersonal Relations Orientation (FIRO) is a theory of interpersonal relations, introduced by William Schutz in ... "Anxious Interpersonal Relations" was subdivided into rows of "Too much activity" (covering high expressed scores) and "Too ... "Pathological Interpersonal relations", which was divided into "too much" and "too little", yielding: "Psychotic (Schizophrenia ...
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In the context of this book, the term interpersonal relations denotes relations between a few, usually between two, people. ... These intuitively understood and obvious human relations can, as we shall see, be just as challenging and psychologically ... but must be represented as standing in relation to and interacting with another person. The chapter topics included in this ... this book examines the psychology of interpersonal relations. ...
Humanistic Nursing Model and Interpersonal Relations Theory Conference scheduled on February 25-26, 2021 in February 2021 in ... Interpersonal relations theory. The empathy-altruism hypothesis. Nursing humanistic care Nursing, humanism and transcultural ... ICHNMIRT 2021 has teamed up with the Special Journal Issue on Humanistic Nursing Model and Interpersonal Relations Theory. A ... Humanistic Nursing Model and Interpersonal Relations Theory. ICHNMIRT 2021: 15. International Conference on Humanistic Nursing ...
At a larger level, we automatically generate {\em chains of causal relations} between verbs indicating interpersonal ... At a larger level, we automatically generate {\em chains of causal relations} between verbs indicating interpersonal ... Specifically, we rely here on a large and recently built database of 10,882 reciprocal relation instances in online media. The ... Specifically, we rely here on a large and recently built database of 10,882 reciprocal relation instances in online media. The ...
Interpersonal skills are your set of abilities that help you interact well with others. For example, joking around to make ... Your interpersonal skills have a direct influence on your interpersonal relations, but the two concepts have important ... people feel comfortable is a type of interpersonal skill. Your ... ... Interpersonal Relations. Interpersonal relations are the specific relationships formed between people in the workplace. For ...
... a user input requesting a representation of interpersonal relations regarding a person; executing, based on the user input and ... and providing the representation of interpersonal relations in response to the user input, the representation indicating at ... and that selects other persons involved in any of the selected relations, wherein the relational-database query is performed ... A computer-implemented method for analyzing and representing interpersonal relations includes: receiving, in a computer system ...
Interpersonal And Intergroup Relations by A.k. Rice at Karnac Books to a friend or colleague ... Email details of : Learning for Leadership: Interpersonal and Intergroup Relations. Author(s) : A.K. Rice ...
The Group for the Psychological Study of Interpersonal Relations. The Group for the Psychological Study of Interpersonal ... Relations. Additional info. Resources *Evaluation Research Group (ERG). *Gruppo di Psicologia delle Relazioni Interpersonali ( ...
Interpersonal Relations In Nursing,Originally published in 1952 by a towering figure in nursing history, this book stresses the ... this book stresses the then novel theory of interpersonal relations as it was relevant to the work of nurses. Her framework ... Part IV: Methods for Studying Nursing as an Interpersonal Process. *Observation, Communication, and Recording ... While the past four decades have seen a substantial expansion in the use and understanding of interpersonal theory, such as ...
... in the interpersonal relations series of the state continuing education program. A special evaluation form elicited responses ... Reception of the Interpersonal Relations Series of the Continuing Education Project for Public Health Workers in North Carolina ... in the interpersonal relations series of the state continuing education program. A special evaluation form elicited responses ...
Building Interpersonal Relations in the Classroom outlines diverse strategies for making the teacher-student relationship a ... Building Interpersonal Relations in the Classroom outlines teacher behaviours and strategies that create productive and ... enjoyable interpersonal relations with learners. Good relations foster better behaviour, more effort and improved performance; ... Building Interpersonal Relations in the Classroom. € 25.00. By OTB Manager. Building Interpersonal Relations in the Classroom ...
comprar libros interpersonal relations. venta de libros sobre interpersonal relations ... libros interpersonal relations : explore y busque miles de libros en español e ingles a precio de oferta. ... Categoria: Family & Relationships~Interpersonal Relations. Paperback. ISBN 13: 9781582705729. ISBN 10: 1582705720. Precio de ... Categoria: Family & Relationships~Interpersonal Relations. Paperback. ISBN 13: 9780147516534. ISBN 10: 0147516536. Precio de ...
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Problems of correlation of interpersonal interactions and educational technologies in social relations were held. ... Problems of correlation of interpersonal interactions and educational technologies in social relations. Поле для блока: ... Problems of correlation of interpersonal interactions and educational technologies in social relations were held. ...
Debate - BWDA - Portable Information Devices Have Harmed Interpersonal Relations - Grand Final Beihang World Debate Academy ... Debate - BWDA - Portable Information Devices Have Harmed Interpersonal Relations - Grand Final Beihang World Debate Academy ...
World Health Organization. Regional Office for the Western Pacific (Manila : WHO Regional Office for the Western Pacific, 2004) ...
Fifth graders report significantly better Total Interpersonal Relations, as well as better relations with Mother and Teacher. ... This study examines the self concept and interpersonal relations of 409 Hispanic and Non-Hispanic adolescents in grades five ... There are no significant differences in the interpersonal relations of the Hispanic and Non-Hispanic adolescents. ... Relations with Father are significantly better for males and for fifth graders. Significant grade interactions are seen for ...
Interpersonal relations[edit]. Whether the self-serving bias is exhibited may depend on interpersonal closeness, relationships ... This finding combined with what is known about the self-serving bias in interpersonal relations indicates that consumers that ... Studies have shown that similar attributions are made in various situations, such as the workplace,[4] interpersonal ... Results showed that the self-serving bias was present in negative outcomes, and that greater interpersonal distance from group ...
  • Handbook for the documentation of interpersonal violence prevention programmes / Medical Research Council-University of South Africa, Crime, Violence and Injury Lead Programme, Health Policy Unit, London School of Tropical Medicine, World Health Organization. (who.int)
  • and will be proficient in basic skills (e.g., reading, writing, and arithmetic), thinking skills (e.g., thinking creatively), and personal qualities.Ideal for those just entering the workforce or for those who would like to improve their interpersonal skills at the workplace. (ecampus.com)
  • Well-developed interpersonal skills are essential to productivity in a diverse workplace that increasingly utilizes a team approach to accomplish the complex tasks of the organization. (bns-33.com)
  • In particular in this paper the following aspects are analysed: a. change in the workplace: the physical and the virtual library b. change in the relations with the users c. change in the relations with the staff in the library In conclusion some suggestions are given to improve communication and the visibility of our professional work. (unibo.it)
  • As Chinmaya & Vargo state in their 1979 paper on Wallen "Many people who conduct interpersonal relations laboratories have been influenced by the ideas of John Wallen, a social psychologist from Portland, Oregon. (wikipedia.org)
  • This literature review aims to examine the various resources discussing interpersonal and social relations in the light of social media sites. (bartleby.com)
  • Examine the validity of the Personality Self-Perception and Attitudes (PSPA), which is a standardized measure used by the Russians to assess interpersonal compatibility and relations in ICE. (northwestern.edu)
  • PURPOSE: This study was designed to examine the effects of an assertive training program on interpersonal relations, and psychiatric symptoms in patients with a mental disorder. (elsevier.com)
  • Others' Joy: Examining THE Separability of Positive and Negative Empathy and Their Relation to Different Types of Social Behaviors and Social Emotions," researchers Michael Andreychik and Nicole Migliaccio examine both positive and negative empathy, the effect both have on an individual and the distinct capacities that each have on different types of social behaviors. (bartleby.com)
  • The role these skills play in your interpersonal relations depends on the nature of the specific relationship. (chron.com)
  • Building Interpersonal Relations in the Classroom outlines diverse strategies for making the teacher-student relationship a pathway to success. (otb.ie)
  • Individuals with CSA may be less able to benefit from HIV/AIDS prevention intervention if they are continuing to be traumatized by their earlier CSA experiences that interfere with their learning safer patterns of interpersonal and personal functioning. (clinicaltrials.gov)
  • The topic Interpersonal relations represents a specific aggregation or gathering of resources found in UCLA Library . (ucla.edu)
  • The concept Triangles (Interpersonal relations) -- Fiction represents the subject, aboutness, idea or notion of resources found in Bates College . (bates.edu)
  • The concept Interpersonal relations -- Drama represents the subject, aboutness, idea or notion of resources found in Cleveland Public Library . (cpl.org)
  • The concept Interpersonal relations and culture represents the subject, aboutness, idea or notion of resources found in University of Missouri Libraries . (missouri.edu)
  • The concept Interpersonal relations -- Comic books, strips, etc represents the subject, aboutness, idea or notion of resources found in Salt Lake County Library Services . (slcolibrary.org)
  • The concept Triangles (Interpersonal relations) -- Fiction represents the subject, aboutness, idea or notion of resources found in T.O.H.P. Burnham Free Library (Essex) . (essexpl.org)
  • This document relates to analyzing and representing interpersonal relations. (google.com)
  • Work - Chron.com , http://work.chron.com/difference-between-interpersonal-relations-skills-18645.html. (chron.com)
  • Studies say 90 percent of executive failures are attributable to interpersonal competencies-factors such as leading teams, developing a positive work environment, retaining staff, inspiring trust, and coping with change. (bns-33.com)
  • No matter how good the thought or the approach, convincing others to work to accomplish something requires well-developed interpersonal skills. (bns-33.com)
  • Using path analyses, we examined bidirectional relations between exposure to these life stressors and ADHD symptoms between the separate waves moderated by 5-HTTLPR status. (rug.nl)
  • If this happens, interpersonal relations within the company will suffer and incidents involving conflict will rise. (chron.com)
  • Building Interpersonal Relations in the Classroom outlines teacher behaviours and strategies that create productive and enjoyable interpersonal relations with learners. (otb.ie)
  • During Mr. Crosby's Organization Development career he used the Interpersonal Gap model in numerous culture change and performance improvement initiatives, most famously during the PECO Nuclear turnaround following the shutdown Peach Bottom Atomic Power Station for human performance issues by the Nuclear Regulatory Commission in 1987. (wikipedia.org)
  • Skill-building activities and self-assessment exercisesinclude role plays and gives reader hands-on opportunities for developing practical human relations skills. (ecampus.com)
  • Lussier's Human Relations in Organizations: Applications and Skill Building, 9th Edition employs a workbook-style approach. (ecampus.com)
  • This need has a deep root in evolutionary history in relation to mating and natural selection and this can exert a powerful impact on contemporary human psychological processes (Baumeister & Leary 1995). (bartleby.com)
  • In Oregon, he had been director of research at the Boys and Girls Society of Oregon, associate professor at Portland State College, director of the Human Relations and Development Group at Tektronix, and staff member of the Northwest Regional Educational Laboratory. (wikipedia.org)
  • John Wallen's ideas have influenced a number of human relations practitioners. (wikipedia.org)
  • Human Relations , 7 , 117-140. (springer.com)
  • In this book, basic concepts are introduced to enhance understanding of key topics then, skill-building suggestions, exercises, and cases are presented that are crafted to improve the interpersonal skills related to each topic. (ecampus.com)
  • This study examines the self concept and interpersonal relations of 409 Hispanic and Non-Hispanic adolescents in grades five and eight. (arizona.edu)
  • While to some interpersonal relations may not be a high priority, I do believe that better understanding and making a concerted effort to improve upon it is of paramount importance in our overall growth and development. (climbreachachieve.net)
  • The importance of cognitions: the greater the personal value of the elements, the greater the magnitude of the dissonance in the relation. (wikipedia.org)
  • Every day, worldwide, an estimated 227 children and youths (age 0-19 years) die as a result of interpersonal violence, and for each death many more are hospitalized with injuries. (who.int)