5 edition of Psychosocial Interventions in HIV Disease found in the catalog.
Psychosocial Interventions in HIV Disease
by Jason Aronson
Written in English
|Contributions||Isiaah Crawford (Editor), Baruch Fishman (Editor)|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||240|
experience HIV-related stressors and, in some cases, additional vulnerabilities and challenges. • Psychosocial support can help clients and caretakers gain confidence in themselves and in their coping skills. • Adequate psychosocial support can increase clients’ understanding and acceptance of all comprehensive HIV care and support Size: 1MB. Machine generated contents note: Chapter 1 Immune Pathogenesis of HIV/AIDS 1 --Nancy Klimas --Chapter 2 Stressors in HIV Infection 31 --Seth C. Kalichman and Sheryl L. Catz --Chapter 3 Stressors in HIV Infection in a Developing 61 --Country: The Indian Experience --Prabha S. Chandra and P.S.D.V. Prasadarao --Chapter 4 Neuropsychological and.
Epidemiological predictions suggest that dementia will continue to rise and that this will have social and economic ramifications. Effective interventions, beyond pharmacological management are needed. Psychosocial interventions have largely been investigated in relation to carers of people with dementia, or with regards to their ability to manage dementia symptoms, Cited by: The author uses most of the book to introduce and elaborate on her four-part model for assessing and treating clients with HIV. Her psychosocial model of HIV disease addresses factors both internal and external to the patient: the realities of the disease itself—its chronicity, its stigma; social support; the patient's individual life Author: Mark H. Townsend.
In , it was estimated that 36 million people worldwide had been infected with the human immunodeficiency virus (HIV) and t people were being newly infected with the virus each day. In alone, 3 million people worldwide died of acquired immunodeficiency syndrome (AIDS). Because HIV is a disease characterized by immune system dysfunction and is also . Associations between psychological stress and disease have been established, particularly for depression, CVD, and HIV/AIDS. Other areas in which evidence for the role of stress is beginning to emerge include upper respiratory tract infections, asthma, herpes viral infections, autoimmune diseases, and wound healing
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M.I. Hasenbring, in International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences, 7 Psychosocial Intervention. Psychosocial intervention has been studied in the acute in-patient setting, primarily in order to reduce treatment-related side effects, such as nausea, vomiting, and pain, as well as in late phases of the disease in order to enhance the ability to cope with.
Counseling interventions are a proven and powerful way to help individuals with HIV cope with the enormous changes in their lives wrought by the disease. Proposing an innovative conceptual model for HIV clinical work, this book integrates empirical research on the psychosocial aspects of HIV Brand: Guilford Publications, Inc.
Psychosocial influences on HIV-1 disease progression: Neural, endocrine, and virologic mechanisms. Psychosomatic Medicine, 70, – [Google Scholar] Cole SW, Kemeny ME, Taylor SE, Visscher BR, & Fahey JL ().
Accelerated course of human immunodeficiency virus infection in gay men who conceal their homosexual by: 2. The Psychosocial Risk and Disease Prevention Psychosocial Interventions in HIV Disease book study section reviews applications to develop and/or test behavioral interventions to prevent or reduce risk for morbid physical conditions or disease states, particularly chronic conditions in which behavior plays a major role in etiology and progression.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xviii, pages ; 21 cm. Contents: Foreword / Robert L. Russell An Introduction to HIV: Its History, Virology, and Biopsychosocial Stages / Baruch Fishman and Isiaah Crawford Integrating Safer-Sex Training into Psychotherapy / Gary Humfleet Cognitive-Behavioral Treatment Strategies for.
The largest study (n = women) of positive psychosocial factors and HIV disease progression was performed partially during the HAART era. Investigators found that a composite of three positive psychological resources (positive affect, finding meaning, and positive or optimistic expectancy) was negatively related to mortality and immune Cited by: The book is divided into three sections that elucidate the medical, psychosocial, and treatment interventions for these families and attempts to weave these complex issues into a cohesive body of work.
Purpose: The book provides therapeutic interventions for HIV/AIDS impacted families in a multidimensional context. It includes specific Pages: With regard to specific family-focused interventions, stabilization of women’s health, in particular, appears to improve their children’s emotional functioning , and family-focused psychosocial interventions have been demonstrated to assist parents in making decisions about disclosure of HIV status, and planning for the children’s.
These psychosocial factors (e.g., depression, trauma and coping with stress) have consistent and clinically relevant influences on HIV disease progression.
The effects of psychosocial factors may be mediated biologically through changes in the sympathetic nervous system, “stress hormones” and the immune system, as well as behaviorally. Counseling interventions are a proven and powerful way to help individuals with HIV cope with the enormous changes in their lives wrought by the disease.
Proposing an innovative conceptual model for HIV clinical work, this well-organized and comprehensive guide provides a framework for assessing clients' psychosocial concerns and implementing interventions to facilitate.
Keywords HIV Psychosocial intervention Mental health Depression Meta-analysis Introduction In recent decades, due to the use of antiretroviral medica-tion, HIV has become a chronic illness instead of a disease that rapidly leads to severe sickness and death. However, people living with HIV (PLWH) may still suffer fromCited by: We identified 17 interventions to improve the psychosocial well-being of children affected by HIV/AIDS.
Of these, 16 studies took place in 8 different low. Psychosocial influences such as stress, depression and trauma have been neglected in biomedical and treatment studies involving people infected with HIV, yet they are now known to have significant. an important role to play in mental health interventions related to the HIV/AIDS pandemic.
The main purpose of this document is to increase knowledge of the relationship between HIV/AIDS and mental health and highlight the need for psychosocial support for PLWHA. The. Psychosocial Support and HIV/AIDS Twitter: @UKConsortium Facebook: /aidsconsortium 8 The hidden epidemic: Pathways of psychosocial risk for HIV-affected children and youth Dr Lucie Cluver Presentation relates to two linked longitudinal studies carried out between in South Africa that surveyed Size: 1MB.
Counselling in HIV and AIDS has become a core element in a holistic model of health care, in which psychological issues are recognised as integral to patient management. HIV and AIDS counselling has two general aims: (1) the prevention of HIV transmission and (2) the support of those affected directly and indirectly by HIV.
It is vital that HIV counselling should Cited by: Objective: Recent research on psychosocial interventions addressing the well-being of women with HIV/AIDS has brought new options for practitioners.
This study critically reviews the treatment features, methodological quality, and efficacy of these interventions. Methods: A comprehensive search between and identified 19 studies employing 10 different Cited by: 2. In HIV/AIDS, psychosocial issues pertain to how HIV infection and disease affects the relationship between man and the social environment in which he lives.
Society: Society refers to a group of people living and acting together for a common cause e.g. teachers, soldiers, nuns, farmers, PHAs etc. Characteristics of society. • These psychosocial factors (e.g., depression, trauma and coping with stress) have consistent and clinically relevant influences on HIV disease progression.
• The effects of psychosocial factors may be mediated biologically through changes in the sympathetic nervous system, “stress hormones” and the immune system, as well as.
assessment of the psychosocial support interventions of the family model of care of makerere universityjohns hopkins university research collaboration by okalo paul b.a. dev; m.a sspm maksph cdc hiv/aids fellow july File Size: 1MB. Psychosocial–behavioral interventions have a potential role in the management of chronic disorders such as coronary heart disease (CHD), cancer, and HIV/AIDS.
These interventions have already been shown to improve the quality of life of patients with established disease and seem to influence biological processes thought to ameliorate disease Cited by: 5.“Differential Diagnosis of HIV Neurological Disease” follows and is an outstanding review of this topic; numerous clinical vignettes serve well to complement the academic discussion.
The fourth chapter, “Neuropsychiatric Features of HIV Disease,” is too long (94 pages), lacks a clear focus, and is : Jon A. Levenson. Adverse psychosocial exposure or “misery” is associated with physical disease. This association may not be causal.
Rather it may reflect issues of reverse causation, reporting bias, and confounding by aspects of the material environment typically associated with misery. A non-causal relation will not form the basis of effective public health by: