Results 110 of 46 for "Curriculum"X related to "Helping Families and Communities..."
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  • 1.Developing Responsible and Autonomous Learners: A Key to Motivating Students
    Research has shown that motivation is related to whether or not students have opportunities to be autonomous and to make important academic choices. Having choices allows children to feel that they have control or ownership over their own learning. This, in turn, helps them develop a sense of responsibility and self-motivation.
    Curriculum
  • 2.Teaching Tip Sheet: Attitudes and Behavior Change
    There are several teaching strategies that psychologists who teach the study of attitudes can use to update and enhance their courses to reflect what social scientists have learned from HIV/AIDS-related research.
    Curriculum
  • 3.Teaching Tip Sheet: Multiple Loss and Aids-Related Bereavement
    People who grieve the death of someone from HIV-related complications often also face a unique set of issues that challenges historical models of bereavement (Kain, 1997).
    Curriculum
  • 4.Stigma and Prejudice Teaching Tip Sheet
    Stigma refers to a visible mark, such as a brand or tattoo, used to disgrace, shame, condemn, or ostracize. Dimensions of social stigmas relevant to AIDS are subject to the adverse effects of social stigmas and related prejudices..
    Curriculum
  • 5.Motivated Reasoning Teaching Tip Sheet
    Tips for teaching the role of motivation in cognitive processes such as decision-making and attitude change as emphasized by Ziva Kunda (1990) and Hart and Gerrard (1997). These studies cast doubt on the utilitarian, "rational" models of behavioral decision making upon which research regarding Sexually Transmitted Disease (STD) and other health promotion/disease prevention currently rests.
    Curriculum
  • 6.Teaching Tip Sheet: Counselor Attitude Bias
    Therapist attitudes and biases are important to areas of study in psychology in that they impact on the process of psychotherapy.
    Curriculum
  • 7.Teaching Tip Sheet: Cognitive Dissonance
    Ann O'Leary, PhD, Department of Psychology at Rutgers University writes that reducing cognitive dissonance may affect the likelihood that an individual will engage in behaviors such as decreased condom use, that put them at risk of contracting HIV/AIDS.
    Curriculum
  • 8.Self-Efficacy Teaching Tip Sheet
    An individual's belief in his or her capacity to execute behaviors necessary to produce specific performance attainments, self-efficacy reflects confidence in the ability to exert control over one's own motivation, behavior, and social environment. HIV/AIDS Self-Efficacy Theory (SET) is assessed frequently in HIV prevention research.
    Curriculum
  • 9.Social Support Networks Teaching Tip Sheet
    Social support networks are key to preventing HIV transmission, to professional caregivers, to immediate family members providing direct care, in the bereavement process following AIDS-related death, and for the HIV-positive individual.
    Curriculum
  • 10.Teaching Tip Sheet: Flexible Therapeutic Frames
    HIV/AIDS has forced psychologists to make use of flexible therapeutic frames and broadened counseling, improving clinical psychology's understanding of the practice of psychotherapy. Comparisons of traditional mental health services and "bending the frame" can be used as a teaching strategy.
    Curriculum
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Results 110 of 46 for "Curriculum"X related to "Helping Families and Communities..."