Harnessing the intangibles, catalyzing personal transformation, and connecting patients to support networks are new imperatives in behavioral health care in the United States. These unrealized goals often compete with cognitive, rationalized perceptions and decision making in society. Capturing and harnessing the conscious and unconscious motivations underpinning health and wellness behaviors is critical in developing treatments, awareness programs, and public policies.
Emotion Mining is a computerized web-based interview methodology that captures conscious and unconscious emotional responses to any topic question of interest. The engaging interface permits free expression of projected responses which are captured in a structured exercise and quantified. Environmental, interpersonal and personality biases are eliminated. The most unconscious responses are prioritized. Insight is generated, decision making is enhanced, and why and how to inspire, motivate and predict next step adaptive behavior is explained. This study assesses factors promoting and inhibiting health and wellness behaviors among general population patients.
How does YOUR CONDITION versus YOUR TREATMENT, STOPPING YOUR WORST HABIT versus PURSUING YOUR LIFE DREAM, YOUR WORK versus YOUR CLOSEST RELATIONSHIP, and LIVING YOUR LIFE versus YOUR BIGGEST REGRET make you feel? Patients from all regions of the globe receive email invitations to participate. Each patient participates in two 15 minute self-expression, self-discovery sessions. Holistic analysis of each patient permits prioritization of conscious and unconscious motivations. Segment differences across nationality, age, gender, ethnicity, household income, marital status, and education are examined.
"There is no such thing as marriage - merely two scapegoats sent out by their families to perpetuate themselves". Whittaker & Keith 1981. This presentation will explore the experience of Anxiety and Depression for both men and women, in the perinatal period. The perinatal period offers a unique opportunity to provide comprehensive care for parents diagnosed with perinatal Anxiety and/or Depression. There is significant evidence that the partner's risk for developing a related Anxiety or Depression, is increased from 4.8% to 36% at 6 weeks postnatally.
The birth of the democratic South Africa opened up the possibility of meeting with fellow citizens who had previously been kept apart. Since 1995 a model of infant-parent psychotherapy has been developed resulting in a mental health service which has come to be valued within the community.
Within the context of the recent natural disasters occurring around the world, attention has been focussed on trauma's psychological consequences. The trauma spotlighted here is on that of childhood maltreatment and the effects on subsequent adult life. Described in this paper are experiences of recovery from patient perspectives, and an examination of how these are different from, and interact with, representations of therapy derived from published expert theoristpractitioner experience. It is based on a phenomenological study of reports from seven women with histories of chronic childhood maltreatment. These women have since been through significant recovery from dissociative symptoms, and it is this part of their journey that was the focus of this research. From the data, two models are proposed.
Lateral violence occurs when the violence associated with oppression is internalised by those who are oppressed, and redirected between the members of the oppressed group. Among Aboriginal and Torres
For 1000 years during the beginning of Western medicine (500 B.C. - 500 A.D.,) of the hundreds of medical treatments offered at the time, only dream-based medicine was ubiquitously practiced throughout
Over the years, we as health care providers have proven that a good perinatal preparation, a good birthing process and a good postnatal care ensures the physical and mental well being of the newborn and his mother. A similar opportunity for quality outcome should be afforded at life`s final phase - preparation and a good 'gateway' for the dying person, as well as a good follow - up period of those left behind. A good death needs guidance to settle outstanding issues, to articulate values, beliefs and doubts and to live the remaining period of life in the fullest and most meaningful way. Early contact is pivotal to learn about our client and his life history. This time is needed to build our client`s trust, to endorse our commitment, and to collect the tools needed to guide him through the gateway and when taking his last breath. It is equally important to meet the immediate needs of his family and to develop the crucial trusting partnership that will ensure a good dying process for their loved one in setting of his choice, and a better acceptance of their loss. It is realistic to assume that people in the future will invest in their final time.