Search Results

11 - 13 of 13 items :

  • perceived stress x
  • Psychiatry, Psychotherapy x
Clear All
A systematic review on the effect of Ramadan on mental health: minor effects and no harm in general, but increased risk of relapse in schizophrenia and bipolar disorder

continuous increase in irritability during the month anxiety and irritability were increased during Ramadan the effect is stronger in smokers self-selection of volunteers selection bias Koushali, Hajiamini, Ebadi, Bayat, Khamseh 2013 Iran Effect of Ramadan on emotional reactions of nurses pre-post follow up 313 nurses 137 females 37.8 years Depression, Anxiety and Strees Scales (DASS) reduction of DASS scores in nurses depression and stress levels were significantly reduced after in comparison with before the holy month Fasting

Open access
Towards integrating phenomenology and neurocognition: Possible neurocognitive correlates of basic self-disturbance in schizophrenia

;29:977-988. 60 Hemsley DR: The schizophrenic experience: Taken out of context? Schizophrenia bulletin 2005;31:43-53. 61 Keefe RS, Arnold MC, Bayen UJ, Harvey PD: Source monitoring deficits in patients with schizophrenia; a multinomial modelling analysis. Psychol Med 1999;29:903-914. 62 Fletcher PC, Frith CD: Perceiving is believing: A bayesian approach to explaining the positive symptoms of schizophrenia. Nat Rev Neurosci 2009;10:48-58. 63 Feinberg I: Efference copy and corollary discharge: Implications for thinking and its disorders. Schizophrenia bulletin

Open access
Football does not improve mental health: a systematic review on football and mental health disorders

negative life-stress and daily hassle were predictors of injuries amongst professional soccer players (Ivarsson and Johnson. 2010, Ivarson et al. 2013 ). It was not just the presence of anxiety but the ineffective coping mechanisms to deal with everyday anxiety that were found by predictors of injuries in young players in Johnson and Ivarsson’s study (2011), whilst athletes who perceived their anxiety to be debilitative showed higher levels of burnout ( Wiggins et al. 2005 ). Laux et al. (2015) suggested early signs of this process could be found by monitoring stress

Open access