Latest Coping Stories
Essays are being written, final exams are looming and classes are reaching their busy conclusion.
DENVER, March 30, 2011 /PRNewswire/ -- According to The National Institute for Occupational Safety and Health, stress and anxiety is estimated to affect well over 19 million Americans and growing. "Believe it or not your stress flows directly from your thought life.
Dr. Ursula Weide, a Psychologist and Fellow of Thanatology (Death Education and Counseling) with offices in Virginia and Maryland near Washington, D.C., provides her survivorâ€™s perspective on recent grief articles in Time Magazine and the New York Times.
An new online workshop, Strategies for Stress Relief, is the newest addition to The Digital Life Skills Coach. This interactive, confidential workshop helps people develop strategies for harnessing positive stress while decreasing the damaging effects of chronic stress.
Too frequently with avoidance, says Lindsay Phillips, assistant professor of psychology at Albright College in Reading, Pa. and author of the forthcoming paper, "Prison to Society: A Mixed Methods Analysis of Coping with Reentry," to be published by the International Journal of Offender Therapy and Comparative Criminology.
Adolescents enrolled in private schools employ more efficient strategies to cope with their problems than students in public schools.
New data from a UA study reveals how romantically separated people give spoken clues to how they 're coping.
People who are stressed by daily problems or trouble at work seem to be more likely to grind their teeth at night.
New book helps parents help kids deal with the grieving process NEW YORK, April 10 /PRNewswire-USNewswire/ -- Phyllis Silverman, Harvard Professor, and Madelyn Kelly, a CBS producer and writer, have written a guide for parents who are dealing with the loss of a loved one and are trying to help their children through the process of grieving.
Numerous studies have shown a relationship between coping strategies and quality of life (QOL) among women with breast cancer. In a study published today in the online edition of Journal of Behavioral Medicine, an investigation of coping strategies and quality of life among younger women with breast cancer suggests that QOL determines the use of coping strategies.