family resiliency

family resiliency

a nursing outcome from the Nursing Outcomes Classification (NOC) defined as positive adaptation and function of the family system following significant adversity or crisis. See also Nursing Outcomes Classification.
References in periodicals archive ?
Family dynamics, as well as red flags of substance use are discussed in detail, ending on a strengths-based note that emphasizes elements of family resiliency and recovery.
Questions are expected to cover the areas of demographics, overall health, child and family resiliency, health concerns, birth weight/prematurity, breastfeeding, health insurance coverage, use of health care services, experience with health care providers, child development, immigration status, sleep position, physical activity and screen time, height/weight, social support, and family and community characteristics.
Fiese, director of the U of I's Family Resiliency Center and Pampered Chef Endowed Chair.
Amber Hammons, PhD and Barbara Fiesse, PhD of the Family Resiliency Center at University of Illinois, Urbana-Champaign, published their results of a meta-analysis that culled data from 17 previously published studies that included almost 183,000 children and adolescents, mostly from the U.
Team reorganization strategy: Indianapolis-Marion County Pre-Transformation Post-Transformation Teams * Adult outpatient therapists * Adult recovery * Chemical dependency therapists * Therapists * Addictions life skills specialist * Life skills specialists and supportive case manager * Team leader * Child and adolescent life skills * Addiction recovery specialists * Therapists * Child and adolescent outpatient * Life skills specialists therapists * Team leader * Family resiliency * Therapist * Life skills specialists * Team leader
Fiese, a University of Illinois professor of human and community development and director of the university's Family Resiliency Center.
Because an understanding of resiliency requires considering children within the context of families, the topic of family resiliency has gained increased attention in recent years.
Fourth, we review the dominant model of how stress affects family systems and how the literature considers family resiliency to stress.
As we begin Volume 5 in the journal's new home at the University of Illinois, we also want to thank the Department of Human and Community Development, and the Family Resiliency Center, for their support.
Understanding family resiliency from a relational worldview.
Results are examined in order to understand the factors that influenced family resiliency.

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