*  Stichwörter für die Kategorie „Gesundheit, Fitness und Abnehmen | Amazon Kindle Direct Publishing
Health, Fitness & Dieting/Counseling & Psychology/Ethnopsychology. ethnopsychology. Health, Fitness & Dieting/Counseling & ...
*  UCLA Anthropology
Ethnopsychology and psychoanalysis; psychiatric and medical anthropology; person-centered ethnography; Indonesia, Oceania. ...
*  Yuko Oyama: JOE
Ito, K. "Towards an ethnopsychology of language: Interactional Strategies of Japanese and Americans." Bulletin of the Center ...
*  Albert Nalchajyan - Wikipedia
Ethnopsychology. St-Petersbourgh, Moscow: «Piter», 2004, 381 p. The Enigma of Death. Moscow, St-Petersbourgh: «Piter», 2004, ...
*  Vinciane Despret - Wikipedia
Ethnopsychology and Selfhood. New York : Other Press, 2004. "Sheep do have Opinions", in B. Latour & P. Weibel (eds), Making ... Ethnopsychology and Selfhood. Other Press. ISBN 9781590510360. Retrieved 2015-05-15. http://hot.hnet.uci.edu/critical/pdf/ ...
*  Mentalism (psychology) - Wikipedia
Turner, Robert (March 2012). "The need for systematic ethnopsychology: the ontological status of mentalistic terminology". ...
*  Neuroanthropology - Wikipedia
Turner, R (2012) "The need for systematic ethnopsychology: The ontological status of mentalistic terminology". Anthropological ...
*  Bradd Shore - Wikipedia
It resulted in his first book, Sala'ilua: A Samoan Mystery (1982), considered one of the earliest studies of ethnopsychology. ...
*  Heinz Werner's orthogenetic principle - Wikipedia
... ethnopsychology, and individual differences. He believed that although the content of these areas may be different, there was a ...
*  Wilhelm Wundt - Wikipedia
While the Principles of physiological Psychology met with worldwide resonance, Wundt's cultural psychology (ethno-psychology) ...
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Ethnopsychology and Selfhood (2004), Au Bonheur des Morts (2015) and What Would Animals Say If We Asked the Right Questions ( ...
*  St. Ignatius Institute - Wikipedia
William Coulson, psychologist, proponent of ethnopsychology, colleague but eventual opponent of pioneering psychologists ...
*  Elena Vesna - Wikipedia
... ethnopsychology, developmental psychology (in extreme conditions), industrial psychology), university management and ...
*  List of MeSH codes (F04) - Wikipedia
... ethnopsychology MeSH F04.096.628.579 --- psychology, clinical MeSH F04.096.628.629 --- psychology, comparative MeSH F04.096. ...
*  Psychological anthropology - Wikipedia
Master in Ethnopsychology Università degli Studi di Trieste - Department of Ethnopsychology Cognitive anthropology Cognitive ...
*  Michelle Rosaldo - Wikipedia
Rosaldo's research focused on Ilongot concepts of emotion (an exercise in ethnopsychology, the study of local or folk concepts ...
*  Smashwords - Psychology
Ethnopsychology , Experimental psychology , Forensic psychology , General , History , Hypnotism , Industrial & organizational ...
*  Applied Neuroanthropology
In Brandon A Kohrt's article "Applying Nepali Ethnopsychology to Psychotherapy for the Treatment of Mental Illness and ...
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Ethnopsychology, and Ethnophysiology in Alleviating Suffering and Preventing Stigma," Culture, Medicine, and Psychiatry 34, no ...
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Looking for Ethyl Acetate? Find out information about Ethyl Acetate. CH3COOC2H5 A colorless liquid, slightly soluble in water; boils at 77°C; a medicine, reagent, and solvent. Also known as acetic ester; acetic ether;... Explanation of Ethyl Acetate
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Jungian analyst and clinical psychologist Stanton Marlan has brought together essays by leading Jungian analysts-including James Hillman, Patricia Berry, Ronald
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Introduction to Clinical Informatics fills a void in the Computer in Health Care series. With this volume, Patrice Degoulet and Marius Fieschi provide a comprehensive view of medical informatics and carry that concept forward into the realm of clinical informatics. The authors draw upon their experi- ences as medical school faculty members in France, where informatics has long been integrated into the curriculum and where the French version of this very book has been used, tested, and revised. In intent and content, this volume stands as the companion volume to Introduction to Nursing Informatics, one of the series' best selling titles. For practitioners and students of medicine, pharmacy, and other health profes- sions, Introduction to Clinical Informatics offers an essential understanding how computing can support patient care, clarifying practical uses and critical issues. Today medical schools in the United States are making informatics a part of their curriculum, with required medical ...

(1/11) An international study of the relation between somatic symptoms and depression.

BACKGROUND AND METHODS: Patients with depression, particularly those seen by primary care physicians, may report somatic symptoms, such as headache, constipation, weakness, or back pain. Some previous studies have suggested that patients in non-Western countries are more likely to report somatic symptoms than are patients in Western countries. We used data from the World Health Organization's study of psychological problems in general health care to examine the relation between somatic symptoms and depression. The study, conducted in 1991 and 1992, screened 25,916 patients at 15 primary care centers in 14 countries on 5 continents. Of the patients in the original sample, 5447 underwent a structured assessment of depressive and somatoform disorders. RESULTS: A total of 1146 patients (weighted prevalence, 10.1 percent) met the criteria for major depression. The range of patients with depression who reported only somatic symptoms was 45 to 95 percent (overall prevalence, 69 percent; P=0.002 for the comparison among centers). A somatic presentation was more common at centers where patients lacked an ongoing relationship with a primary care physician than at centers where most patients had a personal physician (odds ratio, 1.8; 95 percent confidence interval, 1.2 to 2.7). Half the depressed patients reported multiple unexplained somatic symptoms, and 11 percent denied psychological symptoms of depression on direct questioning. Neither of these proportions varied significantly among the centers. Although the overall prevalence of depressive symptoms varied markedly among the centers, the frequencies of psychological and physical symptoms were similar. CONCLUSIONS: Somatic symptoms of depression are common in many countries, but their frequency varies depending on how somatization is defined. There is substantial variation in how frequently patients with depression present with strictly somatic symptoms. In part, this variation may reflect characteristics of physicians and health care systems, as well as cultural differences among patients.  (+info)

(2/11) The association between negative self-descriptions and depressive symptomology: does culture make a difference?

Research findings that depressed Americans endorse more negative self-related adjectives than controls may be related to a shared self-enhancement cultural frame. This study examines the relationship between negative core self-descriptors and depressive symptoms in 79 Japanese and 50 American women. Americans had more positive self-descriptions and core self-descriptors; however, there were no cultural group differences in number of negative self-descriptors or core self-descriptors. There was a significant correlation between negative core self-descriptor and Beck Depression Inventory (BDI) for Americans only, explaining 10.6% of the BDI variance. Analysis of variance revealed that there was significant BDI group differences for American negative core self-descriptor only. Theoretical possibilities are discussed.  (+info)

(3/11) Cultural competence in mental health care: a review of model evaluations.

BACKGROUND: Cultural competency is now a core requirement for mental health professionals working with culturally diverse patient groups. Cultural competency training may improve the quality of mental health care for ethnic groups. METHODS: A systematic review that included evaluated models of professional education or service delivery. RESULTS: Of 109 potential papers, only 9 included an evaluation of the model to improve the cultural competency practice and service delivery. All 9 studies were located in North America. Cultural competency included modification of clinical practice and organizational performance. Few studies published their teaching and learning methods. Only three studies used quantitative outcomes. One of these showed a change in attitudes and skills of staff following training. The cultural consultation model showed evidence of significant satisfaction by clinicians using the service. No studies investigated service user experiences and outcomes. CONCLUSION: There is limited evidence on the effectiveness of cultural competency training and service delivery. Further work is required to evaluate improvement in service users' experiences and outcomes.  (+info)

(4/11) Rituals, ceremonies and customs related to sacred trees with a special reference to the Middle East.

Tree worship is very common worldwide. This field study surveys the ceremonies and customs related to sacred trees in present-day Israel; it includes the results of interviews with 98 informants in thirty-one Arab, Bedouin, and Druze villages in the Galilee. The main results are: 1. Sacred trees were treated as another kind of sacred entity with all their metaphysical as well as physical manifestations. 2. There is not even one ceremony or custom that is peculiar only to a sacred tree and is not performed in other sacred places (such as a saint's grave or a mosque). 3. Few customs, such as: quarrel settling (= Sulkha), leaving objects to absorb the divine blessing and leaving objects for charity) seem to be characteristic of this region, only. 4. In modern times, sacred trees were never recorded, in Israel, as centres for official religious ceremonies including sacrifices, nor as places for the performing of rites of passage. 5. There is some variation among the different ethnic groups: Kissing trees and worshipping them is more common among the Druze although carrying out burials under the tree, leaving water and rain-making ceremonies under them have not been recorded in this group. Passing judgments under the tree is more typical of the Bedouin in which the sacred trees were commonly used as a public social centre. Most of the customs surveyed here are known from other parts of the world. The differences between Muslims and Druze are related to the latter's belief in the transmigration of souls.  (+info)

(5/11) Culture rather than genes provides greater scope for the evolution of large-scale human prosociality.


(6/11) Language, culture, and adaptation in immigrant children.


(7/11) Migration challenges among Zimbabwean refugees before, during and post arrival in South Africa.


(8/11) The psychiatric cultural formulation: translating medical anthropology into clinical practice.


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