Home page  |  About this library  |  Help  |  Clear       English  |  French  |  Spanish  
Expand Document
Expand Chapter
Full TOC
Preferences
to next section

close this bookInsights Into the Concept of Stress (PAHO, WHO; 2001; 88 pages)
View the documentCourse Objectives
View the documentPreface
View the documentSection 1: An Introduction to Stress
View the documentSection 2: The Nature of Stressors
View the documentSection 3: The Stress Response
View the documentSection 4: Stress and You
View the documentSection 5: Stress Management
View the documentSection 6: Practical Approaches to Improving Coping Skills
View the documentAppendix 1: Score Interpretations
View the documentAppendix 2: Quiz Answers
View the documentReferences
View the documentBack cover
 

Insights Into the Concept of Stress

by Cyralene P. Bryce

Pan American Health Organization

Emergency Preparedness and Disaster Relief Coordination Program
Pan American Health Organization
Regional Office of the World Health Organization
Washington, D.C.
2001

This workbook was developed by Dr. Cyralene P. Bryce for the Stress Management in Disasters in the Caribbean (SMID) course. It is intended to be used in conjunction with the Stress Management in Disasters workbook. It is not intended to be a complete text on the subject of stress.

The compilation of this book benefitted from the input of too many persons for them to be mentioned individually. We would however like to express our deepest gratitude to everyone for their invaluable contributions and criticisms. Thank you.

PAHO Library Cataloguing-in-Publication

Pan American Health Organization
Insights into the Concept of Stress
Washington, D.C.: PAHO, ©2001,
- 78 p. -

ISBN 92 75 12359 4

I. Title II. Pan American Health Organization

1. PSYCHOLOGICALSTRESS
2. DISASTER EMERGENCIES
3. DISASTER PLANING
4. ALLIED HEALTH PERSONNEL
5. HEALTH EDUCATION
6. MANUALS

LV HV547.C997i 2001

© 2001 by the Pan American Health Organization
Printed in Washington, D.C., U.S.A.

A publication of the Program on Emergency Preparedness and Disaster Relief Coordinatio, PAHO/WHO.

The views expressed, the recommendations formulated, and the designations employed in this publication do not necessarily reflect the current policies or opinions of the Pan American Health Organization or of its Member States.

The Pan American Health Organization welcomes requests for permission to reproduce or translate, in part or in full this publication. Application and inquiries should be addressed to the Emergency Preparedness and Disaster Relief Coordination Program, Pan American Health Organization, 525 Twenty-third Street, N.W., Washington, D.C. 20037, U.S.A.; fax (202) 775-4578; e-mail: disaster-publications@paho.org.

The production of this publication has been made possible with the support of the Canadian International Development Agency (IHA/CIDA), the Office of Foreign Disaster Assistance of the U.S. Agency for International Development (OFDA/USAID), and the Department for International Development of the United Kingdom (DFID).

“When you become preoccupied with the difficulties of a given task, it is easy to overlook its sheer simplicity.” -CPB

MOTTO:

You can control how stressed you become.

“If your fight for acceptance results in your exhaustion, then maybe you’re seeking to be accepted by the wrong persons.” -CPB

to next section

Please provide your feedback   English  |  French  |  Spanish