Last edited by Zuran
Friday, August 7, 2020 | History

5 edition of Stress, coping, and cardiovascular disease found in the catalog.

Stress, coping, and cardiovascular disease

Stress, coping, and cardiovascular disease

  • 243 Want to read
  • 39 Currently reading

Published by L. Erlbaum Associates in Mahwah, N.J .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Cardiovascular system -- Diseases -- Psychosomatic aspects -- Congresses,
  • Stress (Psychology) -- Congresses

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and indexes.

    Statementedited by Philip M. McCabe, Neil Schneiderman, Tiffany Field.
    GenreCongresses.
    SeriesStress and coping, Stress and coping (Unnumbered)
    ContributionsMcCabe, Philip M., Field, Tiffany., University of Miami Symposia on Stress and Coping.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsRM930 .M854 2000
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxi, 279 p. :
    Number of Pages279
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15475120M
    ISBN 100805834192
    LC Control Number99023561
    OCLC/WorldCa41326136

      One mechanism of the stress-heart disease link involves stress causing adverse changes in coronary heart disease risk factors (Rosengren et al., , Chandola et al., ). Coronary artery disease and heart attacks commonly have roots in the metabolic syndrome, a condition in which overweight, high blood pressure, insulin resistance and. In this section, we will discuss stress and illness. As stress researcher Robert Sapolsky () describes, stress-related disease emerges, predominantly, out of the fact that we so often activate a physiological system that has evolved for responding to acute physical emergencies, but we turn it on for months on end, worrying about mortgages, relationships, and promotions.

    A very interesting book, but probably not one to read during a pandemic. Yeah, I know; you would think it would help. But somehow, talking about stress response, cortisol and anxiety during a time of world-wide physical and psychological stress response is actually a bit stressful/5(). Coping refers to mental and behavioral efforts that we use to deal with problems relating to stress, including its presumed cause and the unpleasant feelings and emotions it produces. COPING STYLES Lazarus and Folkman () distinguished two fundamental kinds of coping: problem-focused coping and emotion-focused coping.

      Ongoing stress makes us susceptible to illness and disease because the brain sends defense signals to the endocrine system, which then releases . Cardiovascular Disorders. The cardiovascular system is composed of the heart and blood circulation system. For many years, disorders that involve the cardiovascular system—known as cardiovascular disorders—have been a major focal point in the study of psychophysiological disorders because of the cardiovascular system’s centrality in the stress response (Everly & Lating, ).


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Stress, coping, and cardiovascular disease Download PDF EPUB FB2

Stress, Coping, and Cardiovascular Disease is part of a continuing series of volumes based on the annual University of Miami Symposia on Stress and Coping.

These symposia focus on important contemporary research topics related to the basic physiological mechanisms, psychosocial factors, developmental aspects, and mental health factors in the relationship between stress and disease. The goal of Stress, Coping, and Cardiovascular Disease is to provide a solid empirical foundation on the relationship between stress and cardiovascular disease so as to stimulate further research into the pathophysiology and treatment of the leading cause of death in industrialized cturer: Psychology Press.

The third volume based on the annual University of Miami Symposia on Stress and Coping, this book focuses on the role of biophysical factors in four of the greatest health problems confronting us today: cardiovascular disease, diabetes, cancer, and the AIDS epidemic.5/5(1). Book Description.

The latest volume in the series based on the Annual Stress and Coping Symposia held at the University of Miami, Drs. McCabe, Schneiderman, Field, Stress Wellens bring together an outstanding group coping researchers to examine the relationship between bio-behavioral and social factors and heart disease.

The latest volume in the series based on the Annual Stress and Coping Symposia held at the University of Miami, Drs.

McCabe, Schneiderman, Field, and Wellens bring together an outstanding group of researchers to examine the relationship between bio-behavioral and social factors and heart disease. Highlights of the book include an in-depth look at the latest research on: * basic physiological.

Depression is linked to heart disease, and it can be treated. If you're finding it hard to shift your way of handling stress, take a stress management class, read a book on managing stress, or.

The risk for heart disease associated with stress appears to differ for women, depending on whether the woman is pre- or post-menopausal. Levels of estrogen in pre-menopausal women appears to help blood vessels respond better during stress, thereby helping their bodies to better handle stress and protecting them against heart disease.

Some of the most original sections deal with the so called “indirect” pathways linking stress to heart disease—namely, the associations between stress and health behaviours, including diet, smoking, and exercise. The authors have done an admirable job of synthesising the frequently contradictory evidence.

Managing stress is a good idea for your overall health, and researchers are currently studying whether managing stress is effective for heart disease.

A few studies have examined how well treatment or therapies work in reducing the effects of stress on cardiovascular disease. This unique and comprehensive handbook examines the various models of stress, coping, and health and their relevance for nursing and related health fields.

Building on the first edition that has been highly-praised for its analysis and critique of existing models and its discussion of new research surrounding self-regulation and stress, this Second Edition continues to provide a critical. Stress responses, coping, and cardiovascular neurobiology / Ray W.

Winters, Philip M. McCabe and Edward J. Green --Blood pressure elevation as a coping response / Barry R. Dworkin, Thomas Elbert and Harold Rau --Social stress, gender, and coronary heart disease risk in monkeys / Carol A. Shively, Michael R. Adams and Jay R.

Kaplan --Low-flow. Stress, Coping, and Cardiovascular Disease (Stress and Coping Series) eBook: Mccabe, Philip, Schneiderman, Neil, Field, Tiffany M., Wellens, A.

Rodney:   A few years ago, the Interheart study reported the impact of psychic disease on coronary artery disease and the importance of psychosocial stress (a notion that includes depression), which was put in third place in the league table of risk factors (with an odds ratio of ) for developing cardiovascular disease, after the apolipoprotein B.

-- Blood Pressure Elevation as a Coping Response -- Social Stress, Gender, and Coronary Heart Disease Risk in Monkeys -- Low-Flow Circulatory State and the Pathophysiological Development of Cardiovascular Disease -- Blood Pressure, Appraisal, and Coping With Stressors -- Ethnic Differences in Blood Pressure Regulation -- Cardiovascular.

Coping with stress 19 Resources to help you cope with stress 1 PM. ii heart disease and stroke Stress can have deadly consequences. It’s a risk factor for heart disease and stroke. About a quarter of Canadians report a high. High stress can set the stage for heart disease. In fact, research shows that those of us who perceive a lot of stress in our lives are at higher risk of heart attacks and other cardiovascular.

Stress, Coping, and Disease. DOI link for Stress, Coping, and Disease. Stress, Coping, and Disease book. Adrenaline increases your heart rate, elevates your blood pressure and boosts energy supplies. Cortisol, the primary stress hormone, increases sugars (glucose) in the bloodstream, enhances your brain's use of glucose and increases the availability of substances that repair tissues.

Chronic stress is linked to the development of many psychological problems, such as depression, anxiety, and schizophrenia. A large body of research also indicates that stress is linked to a variety of physical problems, including cancer, heart disease, rheumatoid arthritis, genital herpes, periodontal disease, yeast infections, and the common cold, to name just a few.

The relationship between psychosocial and biological stressors, physiological responses, and the development of cardiovascular disease, with a look at a new model to test these relationships (Chapter 15) Cutting-edge research on quality of life and the dynamics between quality of life and stress and coping (Chapter 17).

The third volume based on the annual University of Miami Symposia on Stress and Coping, this book focuses on the role of biophysical factors in four of the greatest health problems confronting us today: cardiovascular disease, diabetes, cancer, and the AIDS epidemic.

High levels of stress are associated with worse medical outcomes with multiple major studies suggesting stress management be added to current cardiovascular rehabilitation programs. Psychosocial interventions such as cognitive-behavioral stress management can improve stress-coping skills, quality of life and decrease negative moods with.A growing body of research supports the proposal that psychosocial stress is an important risk factor for cardiovascular disease (CVD) as reviewed in Part 1 of this series 1 and elsewhere.

2 – 5 Psychosocial stress contributes not only to CVD risk factors (eg, high blood pressure, elevated cholesterol, insulin resistance/diabetes, high use of tobacco and alcohol, and stress reactivity of the.