socialization

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socialization

 [so″shal-ĭ-za´shun]
the process by which society integrates the individual, and the individual learns to behave in socially acceptable ways.
anticipatory socialization the learning of expectations for a role prior to placement in a new situation where the role should be assumed.

so·cial·i·za·tion

(sō'shăl-i-zā'shŭn),
1. The process of learning attitudes and interpersonal and interactional skills that are in conformity with the values of one's society.
2. In a group therapy setting, a way of learning to participate effectively in the group.
[L. socius, partner, companion]

socialization

/so·cial·iza·tion/ (so″shal-ĭ-za´shun) the process by which society integrates the individual and the individual learns to behave in socially acceptable ways.

socialization

[sō′shəlīzā′shən]
1 the process by which an individual learns to live in accordance with the expectations and standards of a group or society, acquiring its beliefs, habits, values, and accepted modes of behavior primarily through imitation, family interaction, and educational systems; the procedure by which society integrates the individual.
2 (in psychoanalysis) the process of adjustment that begins in early childhood by which the individual becomes aware of the need to accommodate inner drives to the demands of external reality. See also internalization.

so·cial·i·za·tion

(sō'shăl-ī-zā'shŭn)
1. The process of learning attitudes and interpersonal and interactional skills that are in conformity with the values of one's society.
2. In a group therapy setting, a way of learning to participate effectively in the group.
[L. socius, partner, companion]

Socialization

Process by which new members of a social group are integrated in the group.
Mentioned in: Piercing and Tattoos

socialization

the process of familiarization between animals in a group and, in companion animals, between the animal and humans.

socialization period
the critical age when the young animal is most likely to establish social relationships, forming the basis for its personality, particularly toward humans, and trainability. In puppies, this is from approximately 3 to 12 weeks of age and approximately 2 to 7 weeks for kittens.

Patient discussion about socialization

Q. how to treat my social phobia?

A. there is a protocol for treating any kinds of phobias. it requires time and a psychologist. it's consisted of learning relaxation methods and doing everything in small steps until you can handle your phobia.

Q. Social Anxiety I have found myself wondering more and more about social anxiety. My partner seemed to develop social anxiety around the same time she was diagnosed bipolar. i am wondering how many of you also suffer from soical anxiety and if you feel it is a result of bipolar disorder (perhaps personal knowledge of the possible behaviours associated with the illness) or if it is a seperate and unrelated symptom?

A. hi,
social anxiety disorder is best defeated by groups like
the Toastmasters International or the dale carnegie course.
The nwork without drugs
David

Q. I am a social drinker and not an alcoholic. I am a social drinker and not an alcoholic. I had mild drink while being in college. I drink occasionally but get hit by these symptoms. Last night I only had rum & coke and a bottle of cider, and today I'm ill again. I mean, I know people get hangovers, but it seems like alcohol has a dramatic effect on my immune system.

A. Everyones system is different--YOUR body is telling you something?--maybe you shouldnt drink any more?----mrfoot56

More discussions about socialization
References in periodicals archive ?
Student nurses have reported feeling abandoned by their higher education institution, due to the reality shock of the practice environment, and a reported 95% of students perceive themselves as anxious, depressed, and unhappy at the end of their three-year course due to inappropriate socialisation and acceptance into the clinical workforce (Jackson et al 2011).
Preceptored learning experiences are found to be instrumental in the socialisation of student and graduate nurses in the real world of clinical practice, aiding in dealing with the inevitable shifted perceptions experienced of what the life of a nurse is (Beattie et al 2014; Houghton et al 2012; Crawford et al 2000).
Professional identities of nurses are acquired through socialisation, which can begin prior to the commencement of education in nursing (Johnson et al 2012).
It is unsafe to assume the process of socialisation is good, and the value of the socialisation process should not be underestimated (Health Workforce Australia 2014; MacKintosh 2000).
Socialisation into the clinical setting should begin in the academic arena, allowing the largest timeframe of preparation possible.
However, it would have been enriched by a section that started from men's own experiences of being men, rather than being driven by socialisation theory about them.