biopsychosocial model

(redirected from Biopsychosocial approach)

bi·o·psy·cho·social mod·el

a conceptual model that assumes that psychological and social factors must also be included along with the biologic in understanding a person's medical illness or disorder.
Farlex Partner Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012

biopsychosocial model

A theoretical framework that posits that biological, psychological and social factors all play a significant role in human disease or illness and health, rather than biology alone.
Segen's Medical Dictionary. © 2012 Farlex, Inc. All rights reserved.

bi·o·psy·cho·so·cial mod·el

(bī'ō-sī'kō-sō'shăl mod'ĕl)
A conceptual model that assumes that psychological and social factors must also be included along with the biologic in understanding a person's medical illness or disorder.
Medical Dictionary for the Health Professions and Nursing © Farlex 2012
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In older adults, the only study available on the biopsychosocial and LBP model showed an association of negative biopsychosocial aspects with worse functional results and recommended the use of the biopsychosocial approach in future research on LBP in older adults (18).
The doctors there employed a biopsychosocial approach to treat her treat which included regular medical and multidisciplinary team meetings with the patient and her family.
How is it possible that OT may need a model promoting a biopsychosocial approach to care given the profession's origins, its professional identity of incorporating a holistic and client-centered approach to care, and its national accreditation standards requiring training in biological, cognitive, psychological, and social factors?
In the penultimate chapter of the book, Peter Henningsen and Heribert Sattel consider research on painful psychosocial workplace conditions and contest the biopsychosocial approach to risk factors with an embodied approach that better accounts for the cultural factors that contribute to pain in the workplace.
TCI offers a one-year program that adapts the 12-step method and biopsychosocial approach.
The aim was to identify risk factors for injury in adolescent elite athletes, by applying a biopsychosocial approach. A total of 496 adolescent elite athletes (age range 15-19), participating in 16 different sports, were monitored repeatedly over 52 weeks using a validated questionnaire about injuries, training exposure, sleep, stress, nutrition and competence-based self-esteem.
The article provides a convincing argument for a biopsychosocial approach to rehabilitation, where the clinician and the dancer work together to eliminate harmful cues from every modality of input.
As outlined in the next sections, a contemporary biopsychosocial approach to exercise prescription with an increased focus on clinician-patient communication and contextual factors surrounding exercise prescription may improve adherence and patient outcomes.
This spirit has been preserved over the years, including in the pages of the current "Buletin de Psihiatrie Integrativa" [Integrative Psychology Bulletin], open to humanistic valences and very much to research and adjacent medical fields, overlapping the biopsychosocial approach to mental illness, a concept consolidated by the School of Socola.
The student's doctor used the biopsychosocial approach, and discovered that the student had some social problems, including a fear of presenting in front of people and relationship difficulties.
Practitioners in rehabilitation settings who use a biopsychosocial approach will consider biological, psychological, and social factors in the development of rehabilitation goals and in choosing interventions (Gracey, Evans, & Malley, 2009).