Chapter 1- Neurological role of self-regulation in resilience One approach of emotional self-regulation is reappraisal, as a strategy for diminishing negative affect. Oschner et al. (2002) examined this in an fMRI study focusing on the neurological basis of reappraisal and it’s efficacy as a possible coping strategy to negative stimuli or stressors. The study employed fifteen neurotypical right-handed female volunteers. They were then placed into two conditions, an attend trial, where they were
How Sergeants Major’s Can Affect Change Today’s Army endures many issues when it comes to being resilient and ready, medical rehabilitation is no exception. In recent years, it has come to the forefront of the myriad problems that the Army must work to find a solution for. An article that was written in 2009 states that injuries have become an epidemic in the Army, stating that for every 1000 Soldiers there were 2500 injuries reported (McNulty, 2009). Even without statistics like these, it is
Overview The animated film Inside Out directed by Pete Doctor is about the change in emotions due to stress, and how the brain changes with age. The film is about the mind of an 11-year old girl named Riley, who is trying to remain happy with the family move from Minnesota to San Francisco. Once the family arrives in San Francisco, a series of events happen that make her upset or disappointed. However, she tries her best to please her parents by pretending to be happy. The movie also highlights
Hypothetical Structure for Self-Determination Diverse factors boost or weaken the motivation of an individual. The self-determination hypothesis of motivation acknowledges the significance of mindfulness to inbuilt motivation. In-built motivation is independent and comes from self-generated interests and personal objectives. It creates the encouragement to act volitionally. It is more projecting of positive emotional outcomes and diligence compared to motivation built externally (Saltzman 2014).
In the first chapter, we defined the twelve principles that permaculture follow as described by David Holmgren in his book Permaculture: principles & pathways beyond sustainability. According to the fifth principle, farmers in permaculture use and value renewable resources and services. Indeed, permaculture design aims to make best use of renewable natural resources in order to manage and foster productivity, although some use of nonrenewable resources is needed when we establish systems at the beginning
Resilience across a lifespan can happen different ways from physical development to cognitive development. We also have social and emotional development. Throughout this paper resilience will be applied to all of the above mentioned concepts. Resilience across a lifespan is described through theories, measures, and even personality characteristics. Resilience has also been applied to the impacts of disasters and traumatic experiences in which will also be touched on throughout this paper.
2011). Riggs and Riggs (2011) conceptualized an individual’s resilience in relation to the bonds that exist within the family. The underlying internal and external processes behind resilience are affected by attachment relationships during an individual’s life (Riggs & Riggs, 2011). In family systems theory, individuals and their relationships develop within the family attachment network (Riggs & Riggs, 2011). Family processes mediate how a family and the individuals within the family handle stressful
that facilitate physical, emotional, psychological and social development of children/care-receivers, improve their skills and ability, prevent and/or modify their problematic behaviors (Winter, Morawska & Sanders, 2012) as well as promote their resilience so as to enable them to encounter challenges and satisfy their own needs without child maltreatment. In order to achieve the expected positive outcome of effective parenting, generally, parents or other caregivers should provide not only a warm
system that was supposed to protect him, placed Steve in a foster home where he was physically and mentally abused. A Chance in the World: An Orphan Boy, A Mysterious Past, and How He Found a Place Called Home recounts Steve’s horrific childhood, the search for his family and his journey into adulthood. Steve’s remarkable resilience, faith in God and search for personal identity is the catalyst which keeps Steve from giving up hope. After years of abuse, at the hands of the Robinson family, Steve finally
her room, and also has a variety of dress-up items, showcasing her strength in play. She is very independent emotionally, not reacting negatively to the criticisms of the audience during her routine (Zastrow and Kirst-Ashman, 2010). Olive is also self-sufficient. Olive’s social skills are becoming more profound as she orders her own meals at restaurants. Psychologically, Olive has a strong sense of attachment to her family. Olive has formed a strong emotional bond with all members of her extended