by Macmillan in association with the Galton Institute in Houndmills, Basingstoke, Hampshire .
Written in English
Includes bibliographical references and index.
|Statement||edited by Alan H. Bittles and Peter A. Parsons.|
|Series||Studies in biology, economy, and society|
|Contributions||Bittles, A. H. 1943-, Parsons, P. A. 1933-, Galton Institute (London, England)|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xiv, 203 p. :|
|Number of Pages||203|
Stress. Evolutionary, Biosocial and Clinical Perspectives. Proceedings of the Symposium of the Galton Institute, [Bittles, Alan] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Stress. Evolutionary, Biosocial and Clinical Perspectives. Proceedings of the . Stress: Evolutionary, biosocial and clinical perspectives Tools RDF+XML BibTeX RDF+N-Triples JSON RefWorks Dublin Core Simple Metadata Refer METS HTML Citation ASCII Citation OpenURL ContextObject EndNote MODS OpenURL ContextObject in Span MPEG DIDL EP3 XML Reference Manager RDF+N3 Multiline CSVCited by: 2. The collected papers in this volume cover the effects of environmental stress under a biological and energetic model. Examples are taken from fossil and living animal populations, and from outlier human populations and traditional societies. These examples indicate that stress increases energy demands and so reduces reproductive fitness. Psychiatry and psychosomatic medicine are concerned with medical conditions affecting the brain, mind, and behaviour in manifold ways. Traditional approaches have focused on a restricted array of potential causes of psychiatric and psychosomatic conditions, including adverse experiences such as trauma, neglect, or abuse, genetic vulnerability, and epigenetic regulation of gene expression.
Depression: The Evolution of Powerlessness offers a fresh perspective on research, theory and conceptualisations of the depressive disorders, derived from evolution theory and arguing for the adoption of the biopsychosocial model. The book is split into three parts. Part I explores the major distinctions between all types of depression and Part II offers an overview of evolution theory and its. the stress response in terms of cortisol arousal is doomed. For that matter, any attempt to define stress or the stress response is liable to be an exercise in frustration, for the evolutionary reason that the system does not have sharp boundaries or a single function. The closest we can come to a defining characteristic is the kinds of. Can an evolutionary perspective be integrated in day-to-day practice and is it of value in medical education and training? If so, when and how? Highlighting exciting areas of research into the evolutionary basis of health and disease, Medicine and Evolution: Current Applications and Future Prospects answers these questions and more. I. This is part 1 of a series of blog posts discussing the ins and outs of stress: its many forms, when it’s helpful and when it’s harmful, optimizing your stress response, and survival strategies for living in a modern world with a primal nervous 2 and Part 3 available too.. We Only Have One Stress Response. The body is constantly striving to achieve balance.
Symposium,(31st: London, England); Galton Institute (London, England) Title(s): Stress: evolutionary, biosocial, and clinical perspectives: proceedings of the thirty-first annual symposium of the Galton Institute, London / edited by Alan H. Bittles and Peter A. Parsons. Bartlett, D. Stress: Perspectives and Processes - Open University Press - Buckingham. Trauma and its consequences are a focus of intense interest. Posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD), although not a new diagnosis – “war psychosis” and “shell shock” were long recognized – has recently been applied to a very wide range of negative experiences (Jones et al., ; Jones & Wessely, ; McHugh, ; A. Young, ). The assessment of stress in traditional societies, Stress: evolutionary, biosocial and clinical perspectives, eds A. Bittles, P. Parsons, London, Macmillan, 0: pp () Journal Articles. Boyle, J.J.W The Evolutionary Psychology of Risk-Taking in Young Men.