Life events, social support, and personality
Read Online
Share

Life events, social support, and personality their impact on Filipino psychological adjustment by Maria Socorro R. Quisumbing

  • 576 Want to read
  • ·
  • 56 Currently reading

Published .
Written in English


Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby Maria Socorro R. Quisumbing.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsMicrofilm 82/468
The Physical Object
FormatMicroform
Paginationvii, 126 leaves.
Number of Pages126
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL3070266M
LC Control Number82168377

Download Life events, social support, and personality

PDF EPUB FB2 MOBI RTF

Based on the literature and our theoretical hypothesis, we selected risk factors including: age, depression, anxiety, life events, social support, alexithymia, and personality to explore the factors that influence chronic pain in female patients. The study found that age and depression had no remarkable influence on chronic pain (see Table 2). Social support may influence the impact of stressful life events on breast cancer patients' psychological state. However, the precise status of depressive mood in breast cancer .   Social Support, Life Events, and Depression describes a research program that looked into the social process of mental health. This research program provided an arena for opportunities to explore many topics concerning the relationships among social support, life events, and mental health (primarily depressive symptoms).Book Edition: 1. Part of the NATO ASI Series book series (ASID, volume 24) There has been an intimidating growth of interest in the relationship of social support and health. Cobb and Jones () cite 34 recent reviews and puzzle about this explosion of interest for, as they note, there is hardly enough empirical material to justify by:

This study investigated relationships among personality, and other clinically relevant variables such as stressful negative life events, coping styles and social support characteristics in the prediction of cocaine-abuse relapse following a course of treatment. The direct effects of each of these variables on cocaine relapse was examined as : Laura Ann Demarco.   Personality and alexithymia led to chronic pain in female patients only indirectly, mediated by life events. The personality factors of neuroticism and extraversion were associated positively with social support, which had an indirect effect on the influence of life events on chronic by: 3. Individuals' quality of life linked to major life events, perceived social support, and personality traits Article in Quality of Life Research 25(11) April with Reads How we measure. Higher ratings of minor forms of victimization in the military, weapon victimization in the military, sexual victimization both pre- and peri-military, being beat up pre-military, and life events were associated with more of PTSD symptoms, while higher levels of resilience were associated with fewer PTSD symptoms.

events in life. In this case, support network is an indication of social integration and the more one is integrated, the more one can cope with the effects of stressful life event. Social support has been linked with overall well being (Heady & Wearing, ; Young, ). Increase in.   The aim of this study was to investigate the relationship between major recent life events that occurred during the last 5 years, social and personal resources, and subjective quality of life (QoL). A total of participants from the general population (CoLaus/PsyCoLaus study) completed the Life Events Questionnaire, the Social Support Questionnaire, the NEO Cited by: life events (full explanation) One social psychological explanation of stress is of life events, which are changes that require significant adjustment in a person's life. They are a source of stress that may lead to illness. Holmes and Rahe () investigated the link between stress and physical illness.   Among the factors that influenced the susceptibility to stress are genetic vulnerability, coping style, type of personality and social support. Not all stress has negative effect. Studies have shown that short-term stress boosted the immune system, but chronic stress has a significant effect on the immune system that ultimately manifest an by: