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Did you mean: (self-pity)?
(self pity)
83 results
  • Motivations for cancer history disclosure among young adult cancer survivors. [Journal Article]
  • JCJ Cancer Surviv 2019; 13(3):447-458
  • Easley J
  • CONCLUSIONS: Gaining a better understanding of the cancer history disclosure decision processes of young adult cancer survivors can help them to better adapt and socially reintegrate back into their pre-cancer lives after the completion of treatment. Acknowledging and understanding the disclosure decision process and communication challenges faced by young cancer survivors can also be beneficial to healthcare professionals in the development and provision of better support interventions and informational resources to help improve psychosocial well-being after cancer.
  • Pity: a qualitative study on Iranian women with breast cancer. [Journal Article]
  • PPPatient Prefer Adherence 2019; 13:21-28
  • Zeighami Mohammadi S, Mohammadkhan Kermanshahi S, Vanaki Z
  • CONCLUSIONS: Pity is a serious psychosocial challenge in Iranian women with BC, with negative effects on quality of life. Therefore, pity should be considered in counseling and psychosocial screening of patients.
  • Contagion via Magical Thinking and via Mere Proximity. [Journal Article]
  • EPExp Psychol 2018; 65(1):49-60
  • Bower LR, Peynircioǧlu ZF, Rabinovitz BE
  • People show an irrational dislike for objects that were once contaminated or had come into contact with an undesirable person, even if they are currently indistinguishable from other similar objects.…
  • The impact of multiple sclerosis on the identity of mothers in Italy. [Journal Article]
  • DRDisabil Rehabil 2018; 40(12):1456-1467
  • Willson CL, Tetley J, … MacKian S
  • CONCLUSIONS: Although this study was conducted in the socio-cultural setting of Italy, the findings have implications for professionals working with disabled mothers and women with MS in Italy and beyond; including recognizing the value associated with fully identifying oneself as a mother, rather than solely focusing on doing mothering tasks. Implications for Rehabilitation Professionals need to be mindful of the value of motherhood for women with multiple sclerosis. Professionals should support women who feel like they are battling with maintaining control of their multiple sclerosis, who may be adjusting their identity as mothers; recognizing that they may be influenced by the stage of their multiple sclerosis and whether they were diagnosed before or after having their children. Women can have feelings of loss related to their ability to fully participate in their children's lives and professionals should work with women to help them identify the value of their mothering role not only in physically participating in activities but also in being emotionally and physically present as a mother.
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