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Volume 6, Issue 1 2009 Article 15 Journal of Complementary and Integrative Medicine Using the Biopsychosocial Model to Understand the Health Benefits of Yoga Subhadra Evans, University of California, Los Angeles Jennie CI Tsao, University of California, Los Angeles Beth Sternlieb, University of California, Los Angeles Lonnie K. Zeltzer, University of California, Los Angeles Recommended Citation: Evans, Subhadra; Tsao, Jennie CI; Sternlieb, Beth; and Zeltzer, Lonnie K. (2009) "Using the Biopsychosocial Model to Understand the Health Benefits of Yoga," Journal of

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 36 37 38 39 40 Crying: A Biopsychosocial Phenomenon Ad J. J. M. Vingerhoets, Lauren M. Bylsma & Jonathan Rottenberg Abstract: This contribution describes the present state of research and theory concerning human crying. Different theories originating from various disciplines and per- spectives are briefly summarized. In addition, we provide insight into the devel- opment of crying behaviour from early childhood to adulthood. We further pre- sent a comprehensive model

survivors in the specific moment of transition towards the adult care system. Moreover, no study has examined the mentioned needs among AYA cancer survivors at the moment of the transition to the adult system. This study intends to cover this lack by exploring the condition of the AYA adopting a biopsychosocial perspective. While the biopsychosocial model has gained prominence over the years, it has not been studied much in AYA cancer survivors approaching transitional care. The possibility to obtain a global vision about the health state of the AYA cancer survivors at

, intervention and lifestyle approaches for improving health and wellbeing need also to broadly focus across levels of analysis in order to simultaneously influence multiple, interacting processes. One such multimodal and integrated approach to fostering health and wellbeing is the traditional Chinese practice of Tai Chi Chuan (TCC), a physical and mental discipline, which also may involve social aspects. This study examines the effect of TCC practice on biopsychosocial Quality of Life (QoL) and the potential role of psychological and social factors in these effects. An aspect

häufige fehlende Nachsorge und/oder eine ungenügende Berücksichtigung beruflicher Belastungen sein (RKI, 2012, S. 24). Methode Für die Informationen zu dem Gesundheitsproblem wurde eine Recherche im Januar und Februar 2015 sowie im November 2016 in PubMed mit den Suchworten „chronic low back pain“, „multidisciplinary biopsychosocial rehabilitation“, „patient centered outcomes“ durchgeführt. Bei der Suche nach qualitätsgesicherten Reviews wurde ein relevantes Cochrane Review gefunden mit den Suchbegriffen „physiotherapy“ AND „occupational therapy“ AND „chronic low back

J. Perinat. Med. 39 (2011) 515–521 • Copyright by Walter de Gruyter • Berlin • Boston. DOI 10.1515/JPM.2011.067 2010/263 Article in press - uncorrected proof Biopsychosocial predictors of preterm delivery Martina Rauchfuss1,* and Barbara Maier2 1 Centre of Internal Medicine and Dermatology, Clinic for Internal Medicine and Psychosomatics, Charité-University Medicine Berlin, Berlin, Germany 2 Department of Obstetrics and Gynaecology, Paracelsus Medical University, Salzburg, Austria Abstract Aim: The aim of this study is to integrate a psychosomatic approach in

THE BIOPSYCHOSOCIALITY OF THE FAMILY S I L V A N S. T O M K I N S * THIS COMMENTARY is addressed to Levy's proposi- tions that "family structure is empirically universal," that "family structures must be present if society is to persist," and to the three arguments for the latter: "a) for physiological reasons biological mothers will, if given the opportunity, initiate interaction with their biological offspring with very high probability and the biological offspring, if given the opportunity, will respond with a very high probability; b) without close

1 Introduction Chronic non-malignant pain (CNMP) is a complex and multifaceted health problem. The condition is associated with a variety of physical, psychological and social factors often resulting in a significant negative impact on the patient’s quality of life [ 1 ], [ 2 ], [ 3 ], [ 4 ], [ 5 ], [ 6 ], [ 7 ]. Due to this complexity, a bio-psycho-social approach has been recommended for multidisciplinary pain clinics treating patients with severe CNMP [ 3 ], [ 8 ], [ 9 ]. To plan individual patient pathways at the multidisciplinary pain clinics, it has been

recent studies have focused more on the pain component by looking at similarities between genital pain and other pain syndromes and conditions. Despite the established consensus about a complex aetiology and biopsychosocial nature of female genital pain [ 5 , 6 ], few theoretical models have been put forth, and therefore also few effective treatments. Thomtén et al. suggest in their paper to apply the fear-avoidance model, originally developed for musculoskeletal pain, to increase our understanding of persistent genital pain. Previous studies have provided support for

i I Understanding HIV/AID S Using the Biopsychosocial / Spiritual Mode l Mark G. Winiarski • A woman, divorce d afte r seve n years of marriage an d now i n he r thirties, says she refuses t o date because she is afraid o f AIDS. • A fourteen-year-old hig h schoo l studen t drink s a "40" (bee r i n a forty-ounce bottle ) an d the n fail s t o us e barrier s durin g sexua l intercourse. • A Lon g Islan d executive , wit h a wife, a lively four-year-ol d so n and a $300,000 house, dies of HIV-related illness , and the widow keeps the cause of