Results 1–10 of 164 for "Web Article"X related to "The anatomy of funny" Refine Your Search Refine Your Search TopicStress (26)Children (17)Education (13)Violence (13)Parenting (12) 37 more... [+] Therapy (11)Emotional health (8)Aging (7)Law & psychology (7)Natural disasters (7)Sport & exercise (7)Workplace issues (7)Depression (6)Money (6)Trauma (6)Teens (5)Women & men (5)Anxiety (4)Kids & the media (4)Military (4)Sexual abuse (4)Anger (3)Marriage & divorce (3)Sexuality (3)Socioeconomic status (3)Death & dying (2)Disability (2)HIV & AIDS (2)Addictions (1)Alzheimer's (1)Autism (1)Bullying (1)Ethics (1)Human rights (1)Learning & memory (1)Lesbian, gay, bisexual, transgender (1)Obesity (1)Personality (1)Post-traumatic Stress Disorder (1)Race (1)Schizophrenia (1)Testing issues (1)Hide detailsDocument TypeWeb ArticleXYear2013 (6)2012 (15)2011 (55)2010 (3)Author/ContributorChamberlin, Jamie (2)Government Relations Staff (2)MacGillivray, William A. (2)Rothschild, Louis (2)Advisory Committee on Colleague Assistance (1) 23 more... [+] Azar, Beth (1)Barnett, Jeffrey E. (1)Bray, James H. (1)Chin, Jean Lau (1)Clark, Jared C. (1)Conteras, Michelle (1)Cresci, Mary Beth (1)DeAngelis, Tori (1)Grossman, Lisa (1)Hayashino, Diane (1)Hommel, Kevin A. (1)Jeong, Jae Yeon (1)Kohout, Jessica L. (1)Lucariello, Joan (1)Mulvey, Tanya (1)Nishi, Koko (1)Rimm-Kaufman, Sara (1)Shibley Hyde, Janet (1)Shields, Stephanie (1)Thompson, Cat (1)Warner, Leah R. (1)White, David (1)Wicherski, Marlene (1)Hide details Results 1–10 of 164 Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: 1.Exercise Fuels the Brain's Stress BuffersExercise may lower rates of anxiety and depression by helping the brain cope better with stress. Web Article (August 2011)2.The National Provider Identifier: What you need to know and do nowMedicare providers may continue temporarily to use their existing identifier numbers (referred to as "legacy numbers" or "UPIN"), or use their NPI, or submit both numbers on their claims.Web Article 3.Parenting: The Teen YearsThe teen years pose some of the most difficult challenges for families. Teenagers, dealing with hormone changes and an ever-complex world, may feel that no one can understand their feelings, especially parents. As a result, the teen may feel angry, alone and confused while facing complicated issues about identity, peers, sexual behavior, drinking and drugs.Web Article (July 2011)4.The Best Design is Not EnoughThe value of randomized controlled trials is comparing an “experimental” treatment with a controlled condition and minimizing unmeasured factors, but it's difficult to create a control for caregiving.Web Article 5.The Exemplary Care ScaleThis scale measures provision of personalized care and respect for the care recipient’s feelings, wishes, opinions and values.Web Article (January 2011)6.Willpower, finances and spendingPaying the mortgage, buying groceries or saving money require brain power devoted to making financial decisions. These financial decisions, big or small, require willpower.Web Article (February 2012)7.Programs for Family Members of VeteransPrograms been developed for use with family members of veterans with traumatic brain injury, posttraumatic stress disorder and chronic mental illness.Web Article 8.Manage flood-related distress by building resilienceReports of record-high water levels flooding communities or water breaking through sandbag barriers or dikes are enough to create stress and anxiety for anyone living or working nearby. The anticipation of destruction created by flooding can summon up feelings of worry, fear, anger and uncertainty.Web Article (April 2011)9.Getting into Compliance: The HIPAA Security RuleThe Security Rule is the latest rule requiring health care provider compliance under HIPAA, the federal law designed to protect the privacy and secure the storage of personally identifiable health-related information in electronic form, which may include patient notes, e-mail with or about patients, and insurance or financial records. Web Article 10.FYI: Building your resilience Resilience is the process of adapting well in the face of adversity, trauma, tragedy, threats or significant sources of stress. The following pointers may be helpful to consider in developing your own strategy for building resilience.Web Article Previous 1 2 3 ... Next Relevance Title A-Z Title Z-A Newest First Oldest First Sort by: ADVERTISEMENT Results 1–10 of 164 for "Web Article"X related to "The anatomy of funny"