Selye, Hans

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Hans, Austrian endocrinologist in Canada, 1907-1982.
adaptation syndrome of Selye - general nonspecific adaptation of the organism in response to specific stimuli, which trigger physiological changes in the endocrine and other organ systems due to prolonged and intense stress. Synonym(s): Selye syndrome
Selye syndrome - Synonym(s): adaptation syndrome of Selye
References in periodicals archive ?
The "Stress Response," described by Hans Selye in the early 1970's, still offers one of the best illustrations of the mind/body connection.
Hans Selye, believed that sustained good deeds have a cumulative positive effect on our well-being.
That's what I once asked Hans Selye, the doctor whose work first pioneered the effects on stress.
According to Hans Selye, often referred to as the "Father of Stress," we can extend the definition to "a nonspecific response by the body to any demand.
In the 1997 Hans Selye Memorial Lecture, Chrousos stated that despite marked advances in stress research there remains to be confusion as to what stress is currently.
Hans Selye coined the term eustress (from the Greek root
Hans Selye, MD, the Austro-Hungarian-born Canadian physician and physiologist, was the first modern researcher to describe the effects of stress on our health in 1926.
Hans Selye, the father of stress research defined stress as "The nonspecific response of the body to any demand made upon it.
He remembered reading a book as a student called The Stress of Life by Hans Selye.
Widely-publicized theories of stress by Hans Selye (whose book, The Stress of Life, emerged in 1956 but who inspired popularized articles from the late 1 940s onward) set the process in motion.
However, there was a quote I remember reading by one of my favorite doctors, Hans Selye, M.
This volume explores the stress concept as Hans Selye originally described it.