7 edition of Coping with negative life events found in the catalog.
Includes bibliographies and indexes.
|Statement||edited by C.R. Snyder and Carol E. Ford.|
|Series||The Plenum series on stress and coping|
|Contributions||Snyder, C. R., Ford, Carol E.|
|LC Classifications||BF637.L53 C66 1987|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xv, 420 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||420|
|LC Control Number||87002483|
Stress is difficult to define because researchers approach it in different ways. Some use the term stress to refer to circumstances that threaten well-being or to refer to the response people have to threatening circumstances. Others think of stress as the process of evaluating and coping with threatening circumstances. Yet others use the term to refer to the experience of being threatened by. The coping self combines elements that regulate our response to life events. It provides means for transcending negative effects back to homeostasis, or even to transcend into a positive affective.
Environmental stressors can be grouped into different types: Major Life Events (e.g., experiencing a breakup, getting married, or having a baby), Life Transitions (e.g., puberty or transition into high school), Daily Hassles (e.g., family arguments or waiting in a long line at a security checkpoint of an airport) and Disasters (e.g Author: Luciano Berardi, Olya Glantsman, Christopher R. Whipple. Many people are surprised when a life transition derails them. Some people don’t expect a life event will have a negative or overwhelming impact on their lives. We think we’ll ‘get through it.’ We sometimes overestimate our own capacity to cope with the emotional and psychological impact of difficult life events.
Coping & Healing. 1 - 20 of results Victor Parachin offers ten steps to help understand and manage grief and to cope with life during this difficult time. A special section for men provides specific information and examples for this often-silent group of mourners. This moving book shares those secrets in a way that will make. But one thing we can be certain of is that life will never be perfect; it holds for us happiness, difficulties, sadness, and uncertainties. The challenge is how to handle ourselves and live life with a positive attitude irrespective of all the pressures and changes. A wise lady once said, 'to fall down is a part of life, getting back up is living.'.
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Part of the The Plenum Series on Stress and Coping book series (SSSO) Log in to check access. Buy eBook. The Effects of Theoretical Perspective on the Analysis of Coping With Negative Life Events.
Snyder, Carol E. Ford, Robert N. Coping with negative life events book. Coping with Traumatic Life Events. Ronnie Janoff-Bulman, Christine Timko. Pages The Effects of Theoretical Perspective on the Analysis of Coping With Negative Life Events.
Pages Coping with Traumatic Life Events. Pages Coping with Negative Life Events Book Subtitle Clinical and Social Psychological Perspectives Editors. Life Events, Emotional Distress, and Coping Motives.
An accumulation of negative life events during the previous year has been implicated in substance use and in suicide risk (Sinha, ; Wagner, ).
The life events may be ones that occur to a family member (e.g., unemployment of a parent) or ones that directly involve the adolescent him. Abstract. Stress and coping are topics of substantial current interest, and much has been said and could be said about these topics.
In considering stress, it is important to define the term for purposes of clear communication and theory construction, yet it has been defined in numerous ways and is frequently used without a clear by: Coping with Negative Life Events by C.
Snyder,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide. Coping usually involves adjusting to or tolerating negative events or realities while attempting to maintain your positive self-image and emotional equilibrium.
Coping occurs in the context of life changes that are perceived to be stressful. Psychological stress is usually associated with negative life changes, such as losing a job or loved one.
from book Coping with Negative Life Events: Clinical and Social Psychological Perspectives (pp) Coping with Traumatic Life Events Chapter January with Reads. “Coping refers to cognitive and behavioral efforts to manage (master, reduce, or tolerate) a troubled person-environment relationship.” (Folkman & Lazarus,p.
) This definition of coping is a more comfortable one for psychologists. Instead of unpacking the concept of “threats,” we can simply view coping as something that.
The study examines the extent to which resources, coping strategies, and control beliefs predict adaptation to negative critical life events. Specifically, we investigated the effects of basic resources (i.e., sociodemographics, cognition, health, social), coping (i.e., assimilative and accommodative coping), and control beliefs (i.e., internal control) as well as their interplay in the Cited by: : Coping with Negative Life Events: Clinical and Social Psychological Perspectives (Springer Series on Stress and Coping) (): Snyder, C.R Format: Hardcover.
: Coping with Negative Life Events: Clinical And Social Psychological Perspectives (Springer Series on Stress and Coping) (): C.R. Snyder: Books. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xv, pages ; 24 cm. Contents: ǂg Part I. Introductory theoretical viewpoint --ǂt The effects of theoretical perspective on the analysis of coping with negative life events / ǂr C.R.
Snyder, Carol E. Ford, Robert N. Harris --ǂg Part experditure perspectives --ǂt Help-seeking as a coping mechanism / ǂr Thomas. Traumatic Stress and Long-Term Recovery Coping with Disasters and Other Negative Life Events.
Editors: Cherry, Katie E. (Ed.) Free Preview. Covers new evidence on psychosocial and physical consequences of disaster among other negative life events Book Subtitle Coping with Disasters and Other Negative Life Events Editors. Katie E. Cherry. The current study revealed that mental health problem was significantly correlated with negative life events (r =p coping (r =p coping.
The solutions to the regression equation relevant to coping strategies in terms of stress and negative life events indicate an association between them and all the dimensions of mental health of children in the period of middle childhood (see Table 4).Author: Iwona Grzegorzewska. INTRODUCTION.
There is considerable interest in how older adults manage severe negative life circumstances, but most of the prior work has focused on individuals’ responses to one negative event, has neglected the context in which these events occur and its influence on the coping process, and has considered primarily functioning rather than event by: In conclusion, negative events will continue to occur in our life as the fruits of our actions in this and prior lives are magnetized to us by the neverfailing law of karma; but these events do not have to be a source of disturbance, distraction, doubt about God and blaming of others.
- Fear in Children and Adolescents - Relations with Negative Life Events, Attributional Style, and Avoidant Coping Who's Looking Out for the Kids. Integration of Mental and Behavioral Health in Federal Disaster Preparedness, Response, and Recovery: Assessment and Recommendations.
Coping with stress is the process by which a person consciously attempts to master, minimize, or tolerate stressors and problems in life. Coping is the process of spending mental, conscious energy on dealing with problems in life. Mechanisms used to cope with stress attempt to overcome or diminish the amount of stress experienced.
The coping items were preceded by retrospective questions regarding 5 types of negative life events: (1) physical health problems, (2) mental health problems, (3) involuntary job loss, (4) being divorced or widowed, and (5) other events with a lasting impact on one’s daily by:.
Buy Coping with Negative Life Events: Clinical and Social Psychological Perspectives By Edited by C. R. Snyder, in Very Good condition. Our cheap used books come with free delivery in Australia.
ISBN: ISBN Pages: God help me: (I): Religious coping efforts as predictors of the outcomes to significant negative life events. Kenneth I. Pargament. Corresponding Author. Department of PsychologyBowling Green State University Bowling GreenOhio. Search for more papers by this author.
David S. by: Stress Management Techniques: Coping in a World with Everlasting Stressors Stress is a well-known contributor to a degraded quality of life.
Stress can put one into a state of despair, as well as cause many negative health effects. The different types of stress include acute stress, prolonged stress, and .