Grief Psychology QTR Final

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Grief Psychology QTR Final
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2013-05-01 14:43:59
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Grief Psychology QTR Final
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  1. the intense physical and emotional expression of grief occurring as the awareness increases of a loss of someone or something significant.
    Acute grief
  2. the individual’s ability to adjust to the psychological and emotional changes brought on by a stressful event such as the death of a significant other.
    Adaptation
  3. those appropriate and helpful acts of counseling that come after the funeral.
    Aftercare (post-funeral counseling)
  4. disease of the human immune system that is characterized cytologically especially by reduction in the numbers of CD4-bearing helper T cells to 20 percent or less of normal thereby rendering the subject highly vulnerable to life-threatening conditions. Individual die from opportunistic infections.
    A.I.D.S. - Acquired Immune Deficiency Syndrome
  5. the intentional infliction of physical or psychological harm on another
    Aggression
  6. the state of estrangement an individual feels in social settings that are viewed as foreign, unpredictable or unacceptable.
    Alienation
  7. providing a choice of services and merchandise available as families  make a selection and complete funeral arrangements, formulating different actions in adjusting to a crisis.
    Alternatives
  8. is blame directed towards another person.
    Anger
  9. is a term to describe the experience of grief, especially in young bereaved parents, where mourning customs are unclear due to an inappropriate death and the absence of prior bereavement experience; typical in a society that has attempted to minimize the impact of death through medical control of disease and social control of those who deal with the dying and the dead.
    Anomic grief
  10. syndrome characterized by the presence of grief in anticipation of death or loss; the actual death comes as a confirmation of knowledge of a life-limiting condition.
    Anticipatory grief
  11. a state of tension, typically characterized by rapid heartbeat, shortness of breath and other similar ramifications of arousal of the automatic nervous system; an emotion characterized by a vague fear or premonition that something undesirable is going to happen.
    Anxiety
  12. a death has occurred and the funeral director is advising the family from the time the death occurs until the final disposition including selection of the services and merchandise during the arrangements conference.
    At-need counseling
  13. it is the tendency in human being to make strong affectional bonds with others coming from the need for security and safety.
    Attachment (Blowlby)
  14. giving undivided attention by means of verbal and non-verbal behavior.
    Attending (listening)
  15. a learned tendency to respond to people, objects, or institutions in a positive or negative way.
    Attitude
  16. the act or event of separation or loss that results in the experience of grief.
    Bereavement
  17. excessive in duration and never comes to a satisfactory conclusion.
    Chronic grief
  18. a phrase coined by Carl Rogers to refer to that type of counseling where one comes actively and voluntarily to gain help on a problem, but without any notion of surrendering his own responsibility for the situation; a non-directive method of counseling which stresses the inherent worth of the client and the natural capacity for growth and health.
    • Client centered counseling
    • (person centered) counseling
  19. from the Latin, “to know;” the study of the origins and consequences of thoughts, memories, beliefs, perceptions, explanations, and other mental processes.
    Cognitive psychology
  20. the rite of finality in a funeral service preceding cremation, earth burial, entombment, or burial at sea.
    Committal service
  21. a general term for the exchange of information, feelings, thoughts and acts between two or more people, including both verbal and non-verbal aspects of this interchange.
    Communication
  22. grief extending over a long period of time without resolution.
    Abnormal (complicated, unresolved) grief
  23. according to client-centered counseling, the necessary quality of a counselor being in touch with reality and other’s perception of oneself.
    Congruence
  24. characteristic ways of responding to stress.
    Coping
  25. the individual seeking assistance or guidance.
    Counselee
  26. advice, especially that given as a result of consultation.
    Counseling (Webster)
  27. any time someone helps someone else with a problem.
    Counseling (Jackson)
  28. good communication within and between men; or, good (free) communication within or between men is always therapeutic.
    Counseling (Rogers)
  29. a therapeutic experience for reasonable health persons. Do no confuse this with psychotherapy which is treatment for emotionally disturbed persons, who seek, or are referred for assistance with pathological problems. A counselor’s clients are encouraged to seek assistance before they develop serious neurotic, psychotic, or characterological disorders.
    Counseling (Ohlsen)
  30. a highly emotional temporary state in which an individual’s feelings of anxiety, grief, confusion or pain impair his or her ability to act.
    Crisis
  31. interventions for a highly emotional, temporary state in which individuals, overcome by feelings of anxiety, grief, confusion or pain are unable to act in a realistic, normal manner. Intentional responses which help individuals in a crisis situation.
    Crisis counseling
  32. a learned emotional response to death-related phenomenon which is characterized by extreme apprehension.
    Death anxiety
  33. inhibited, suppressed or postponed response to a loss. A reaction that does not occur in a ormal timeframe but occurs at a later time.
    Delayed grief (Inhibited, Suppressed or Postponed) (Worden)
  34. the defense mechanism by which a person is unable or refuses to see things as they are because such facts are threatening to the self.
    Denial
  35. counselor takes a live speaking role, asking questions, suggesting courses of action, etc.
    Directive counseling
  36. treating members of various social groups differently in circumstances where their rights or treatment should be identical.
    Discrimination
  37. redirecting anger toward a person or object other than one who caused the anger originally.
    Displaced aggression
  38. an unconscious, irrational means used by the ego to defend against anxiety.
    Defense mechanisms
  39. Occurs when the individual fails to become totally integrated into society or family life.
    Egoistic Suicide
  40. feelings such as happiness, anger or grief, created by brain patterns accompanies by bodily changes.
    Emotion(s)
  41. the ability to perceive another’s experience and communicate that perception back to the person.
    Empathy (Wolfelt)
  42. an act or practice of allowing the death of persons suffering from a life-limiting condition.
    Euthanasia (right to die)
  43. persons are usually conscious of the relationship of the reaction to the death, but the reaction to the current experience is excessive and disabling.
    Exaggerated grief (Worden)
  44. to assist understanding of the circumstances or situations the individual is experiencing, and to assist that person in the selection of an alternative adjustment if necessary.
    Facilitate
  45. strong emotion marked by such reactions as alarm, dread or disquieting.
    Fear
  46. centering a client’s thinking and feelings on the situation causing a problem and assisting the person in choosing the behavior or adjustment to solve the problem.
    Focusing
  47. the state of being prevented from attaining a purpose; thwarted; the blocking of the satisfaction of a perceived need by some kind of obstacle.
    Frustration
  48. an organized, flexible, purposeful, group centered, time-limited response to death which reflects reverence, dignity and respect.
    Funeral rite
  49. the study of human behavior as related to funeral service.
    Funeral service psychology
  50. the ability to present oneself sincerely.
    Genuineness (Wolfelt)
  51. adjustment, motivational in nature, to be achieved.
    Goals
  52. an emotion or set of emotions due to loss
    Grief
  53. helping people facilitate uncomplicated grief to a healthy completion of the tasks of grieving within a reasonable time frame.
    Grief counseling
  54. a set of symptoms associated with loss.
    Grief syndrome (Lindermann)
  55. specialized techniques which are used to help people with complicated grief reactions.
    Grief therapy (Worden)
  56. a process occurring with losses aimed at loosening the attachment to that which has been lost for appropriate reinvestment.
    Griefwork (Lindemann)
  57. support or support system provided to the counselee who is seeking an alternative adjustment to problems.
    Guidance
  58. blame directed toward one’s self based on real or unreal conditions.
    Guilt
  59. historically an inn for travelers, especially one kept by a religious order; also used to indicate a concept designed to treat patients with a life-limiting condition.
    Hospice
  60. detailed examples of adjustments, choices or alternatives available to the client or counselee, from which a course or action may be selected.
    Illustrating
  61. counseling in which a counselor shares a body of special information with a counselee.
    Informational counseling
  62. social attraction to another person.
    Interpersonal attraction
  63. a document which governs the withholding or withdrawal of life-sustaining treatment from an individual in the event of an incurable or irreversible condition that will cause death with in a relatively short time, and which such person is no longer able to make decisions regarding his/her medical treatment.
    Living will
  64. occur when persons experience symptoms and behaviors which cause them difficulty but they do not see or recognize the fact that these are related to the loss.
    Masked grief (Worden)
  65. any event, person or object that lessens the degree of pain in grief.
    Mitigation
  66. the process that initiates, directs, and sustains behavior satisfying physiological or psychological needs.
    Motivation
  67. an adjustment process which involves grief or sorrow over a period of time and helps in the reorganization of the life of an individual following a loss or death or someone beloved.
    Mourning
  68. that which is expressed by posture, facial expression, actions, physical behavior; that which is communicated by means except verbally.
    Non-verbal communication
  69. choice of actions provided through counseling as a means of solving the counselee’s problem.
    Option
  70. a strong emotion characterized by sudden and extreme fear.
    Panic
  71. expressing a thought or idea in an alternate and sometimes a shortened form.
    Paraphrasing
  72. is a relatively stable system of determining tendencies within a individual.
    Personality
  73. a deliberate attempt to change attitudes or beliefs with information and arguments.
    Persuasion
  74. those appropriate and helpful acts of counseling that come after the funeral.
    Aftercare (post-funeral counseling)
  75. negative attitude towards others based on their gender, religion, race, or membership in a particular group.
    Prejudice
  76. that counseling which occurs before a death.
    Pre-need counseling
  77. attribution of one’s unacceptable thoughts, feelings, or behaviors to someone else.
    Projection
  78. the scientific study of behavior and mental processes.
    Psychology
  79. intervention with people whose needs are so specific that usually they can only be met by specially trained physicians or psychologists. The practitioners in this field need special training because they often work with deeper levels of consciousness.
    Psychotherapy (Jackson)
  80. a relation of harmony, conformity, accord or affinity established in any human interaction.
    Rapport
  81. returning to more familiar and often more primitive modes of coping.
    Regression
  82. the ability to communicate the belief that everyone possesses the capacity and right to choose alternatives and make decisions.
    Respect (Wolfelt)
  83. preoccupied and intense thoughts about the deceased.
    Searching
  84. the assumption of blame directed toward one’s self by others.
    Shame
  85. the reaction of the body to an event often experienced emotionally as a sudden, violent and upsetting disturbance.
    Shock
  86. The sudden unexpected death of a seemingly healthy infant between four months and one year of age for which no other cause of death has been found after thorough examination of the death scene, review of medical history, and a complete autopsy.
    • Sudden Infant Death Syndrome
    • SIDS
  87. related to specific situations in life that may created crises and produce human pain and suffering. This type of counseling adds another dimension to the giving of information in that it deals with significant feelings that are produced by life crises.
    Situational Counseling
  88. making judgments about ourselves through comparison with others.
    Social comparison
  89. a phenomenon that occurs when an individual’s performance improves because of the presence of others.
    Social facilitation
  90. a brief review of points covered in a portion of the counseling session.
    Summary
  91. a conscious postponement of addressing anxieties and concerns.
    Suppression
  92. guilt felt by survivors
    Survivor guilt
  93. sincere feelings for the person who is trying to adjust to a serious loss.
    Sympathy
  94. the study of death.
    Thanatology
  95. an irrational, exaggerated fear of death.
    Thanatophobia
  96. grief extending over a long period of time without resolution.
    Unresolved (abnormal, complicated) grief
  97. spoken, oral communication.
    Verbal communication
  98. the ability to be considerate and friendly as demonstrated by both verbal and non-verbal behaviors.
    Warmth and caring (Wolfelt)

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