psychosocial


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psychosocial

 [si″ko-so´shal]
pertaining to or involving both psychic and social aspects.

psy·cho·so·cial

(sī'kō-sō'shăl),
Involving both psychological and social aspects; for example, age, education, marital and related aspects of a person's history.

psychosocial

(sī′kō-sō′shəl)
adj.
Involving aspects of social and psychological behavior: a child's psychosocial development.

psy′cho·so′cial·ly adv.

psychosocial

adjective Referring to a person’s psychological development in, and interaction with, a social environment.

psy·cho·so·cial

(sī'kō-sō'shăl)
Involving both psychological and social aspects, e.g., age, education, marital history.

Psychosocial

A term referring to the mind's ability to, consciously or unconsciously, adjust and relate the body to its social environment.
Mentioned in: Failure to Thrive
References in periodicals archive ?
'All of them have received psychosocial intervention and of the total, 231 were detected having anxiety, but only 22 from 11 schools were referred to (medical/psychiatric) experts for further treatment,' he said.
There was a pattern of higher psychosocial scores in people who did not have orthodontic treatment meaning people who hadn't had braces fitted were significantly more optimistic than the ones that did have braces.
"After returning to the mainstream of society, former rebels have to be indulged in activities like this (values formation and psychosocial activity)," said Lt.
European Union (EU) Framework Directive 89/391 is enacted to improve occupational health and safety in EU Countries, includes psychosocial risk prevention.
The objective was to design a homogeneous and valid method to analyze, assess and establish causal relationships between psychosocial exposures at work and onset of diseases among the working population.
While the death penalty is inherently cruel and should be abolished, executing an individual with psychosocial disabilities violates Pakistan's international legal obligations." "Ahmad is one of many prisoners with psychosocial disabilities on death row.
Mental health researchers and practitioners describe psychosocial support as part of disaster response, covering the theoretical building blocks and background, the development of community-based psychosocial support after the 2005 East Asia tsunami, and current events that require psychosocial support.
The report provides concepts, approaches, challenges of pediatric psychosocial care, and case studies that illustrate the application of child and family-friendly pediatric psychosocial care in pediatric healthcare settings, in Qatar and around the world."
'We need to immediately deploy these trained health workers to Dengvaxia-affected communities in the region in order to address concerns, such as depression, anxiety and psychosocial problems that vaccinees and their families have been experiencing since the start of the Dengvaxia panic,' Dr.
Survivors with psychological distress had even more medical contacts and received psychosocial care more often than nondistressed survivors.
COMPARED WITH STANDARD psychosocial care, a one-on-one skills-based intervention improved psychosocial outcomes in adolescents and young adults with cancer, according to results of a pilot randomized study presented at the Palliative and Supportive Care in Oncology Symposium.