Schultz Health Ch.1,2,3
Model of individual body, government resourcesz
Public Health Model
Model of poor health resulting from physical and social environment.
Term recognizing levels of health within each category.
Dimension of health. Body type and shape.
Dimension of health. Relationships
Dimension of health. Ability to think and analyze.
Dimension of health. Understanding your environment avoiding hazards, and working to protect the environmental conditions of others.
Dimension of health. Finding meaning and purpose in life.
Heart disease, cancer, respiratory disease, cerebrovascular diseases
Four key health issues in the US.
Major factors that can affect an individual’s ability to obtain optimal health.
Health Belief Model
Model that holds, before change is likely to happen, several factors must support a belief:
Social Cognitive Model
Model that proposes that three factors (social environment, thoughts or cognition, and our behavior) interact in a reciprocal fashion to promote and motivate change.
Model of behavior change includes a series of stages that adequately prepare us for an eventual change.
Transtheoretical Model. No current intention of changing.
Transtheoretical Model. Contemplating the need for change.
Transtheoretical Model. Close to taking action; may have a plan.
Transtheoretical Model. Following the action plan.
Transtheoretical Model. Continues actions and works toward making them a permanent plan.
Dimension of Psychological health. The rational or “thinking” dimension of your health.
Dimension of Psychological health. The “feeling” side of psychological health.
Dimension of Psychological health. Includes a person’ interactions with others on an individual and group bias.
Dimension of Psychological health. Refers to the sense of belonging to something greater than the physical or personal dimensions of existence.
The study of how the brain and behavior affect the body’s immune system.
Those with high levels of ____ are resilient, positive, and less likely to fall into despair over setbacks.
Disorders that disrupt thinking, feelings, moods, and behaviors.
The most common mood disorder, affecting about 7% of US population.
Chronic, mild depression.
Associated with severe mood swings.
Seasonal Affective disorder (SAD)
Associated with reduced exposure to sunlight.
Patterns of behavior and inner experience that deviate markedly from the individual’s culture.
Characterized by alterations of the senses, and is a biological disease.
Neurobehavioral disorder associated with hyperactivity or distraction.
Aging disorder. Describes either reversible symptoms or progressive forms of brain malfunctioning.
The loss or deprivation experienced when a loved one dies.
Occurs in reaction to significant loss.
The mental and physical response and adaptation by our bodies to the real or perceived changes and challenges in our lives.
Any real or perceived physical, social, or psychological event or stimulus that causes our bodies to react or respond.
Presents the opportunity for personal growth and satisfaction and can actually improve health. Also known as positive stress.
Negative stress, caused by events that result in debilitating tension and strain. Acute vs chronic.
Phase of general adaptation syndrome, events brought on by activation of the sympathetic nervous system and endocrine system.
Phase of the general adaptation syndrome, the body tries to return to homeostasis by resisting the alarm responses. However, because some perceived stressor still exists, the body does not achieve complete call more rest.
Exhaustion (Allosteric Load)
Phase of the general adaptation syndrome, The physical and emotional energy used to find a stressor has been depleted. Body more prone to disease and sickness.
Personality type, hard-driving, competitive, time driven, and tries to be a perfectionist.
Personality type, relaxed, noncompetitive, and more tolerant of others.
Personality type, have trouble expressing themselves, hold things in.