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Appearance, Behavior and Attitude Exam

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41. Harmful sexual behaviour among children and young people

emotional and self-regulation life story work understanding of their harmful sexual behaviour victimisation peer and social relationships Harmful sexual behaviour among children and young people (NG55) © NICE 2019. All rights reserved. Subject to Notice of rights (https://www.nice.org.uk/terms-and- conditions#notice-of-rights). Page 14 of 60community reintegration for those who have spent time in residential or secure units support to make future plans. 1.7.4 Use recognised treatment resources or guided (...) with criminal offences relating to harmful sexual behaviour had previously been referred to children's services. But their sexual behaviour was either not recognised or dismissed (Examining multi-agency responses to children and young people who sexually offend Criminal Justice Joint Inspection). Data indicate that children and young people with learning disabilities are over-represented among those in the criminal justice system (Examining multi-agency responses to children and young people who sexually

2016 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

42. Poverty Leadership Panel staff attitudes survey report

to ‘being unlucky’ in this staff survey, the ‘All in’ survey and the BSA survey. However, only 8% of residents in the GHS thought it was a result of bad luck. Staff survey Glasgow Household Survey ‘All in’ poverty survey BSA survey (2010) Injustice in society 43% 40% 40% 21% Inevitable part of modern life 13% 19% 22% 35% There were variations, however, in attitudes across the four organisations in this survey (see Figure 4). An average of 41% of respondents from the Wheatley Group, Scottish Fire (...) people. Nevertheless, these negative attitudes point to a need for a systematic approach to supporting staff, by raising awareness of the underlying determinants of poverty and the impact these have on people’s life chances. In terms of responses to discrimination, although most staff stated that they would challenge clients and colleagues who discriminate against vulnerable groups, this is not consistent across all vulnerable groups. For example 13% of staff would not challenge or report people

2014 Glasgow Centre for Population Health

43. Faculty Opinions recommendation of Benefits of exercise on influenza or pneumonia in older adults: A systematic review. Full Text available with Trip Pro

begin on the date hereof. Certain parts of this website offer the opportunity for users to post opinions, information and material including without limitation academic papers and data ('Material') in areas of the website. FACULTY OPINIONS does not claim any ownership in the Material that you or any other user posts. FACULTY OPINIONS does not screen, edit, publish or review Material prior to its appearance on the website and is not responsible for it. Material does not reflect the views or opinions (...) of FACULTY OPINIONS, its agents or affiliates. Any view or opinion expressed in any Material is the view or opinion of the person who posts such view or opinion. To the extent permitted by applicable laws FACULTY OPINIONS shall not be responsible or liable for the Material or for any loss cost, liability, damages or expenses caused and or suffered as a result of any use of and/or reliance on and/or posting of and/or appearance of the Material on this website. You may only use this website for lawful

2020 Faculty Opinions – Post-Publication Peer Review of the Biomedical Literature

44. Faculty Opinions recommendation of Benefits of exercise on influenza or pneumonia in older adults: A systematic review. Full Text available with Trip Pro

begin on the date hereof. Certain parts of this website offer the opportunity for users to post opinions, information and material including without limitation academic papers and data ('Material') in areas of the website. FACULTY OPINIONS does not claim any ownership in the Material that you or any other user posts. FACULTY OPINIONS does not screen, edit, publish or review Material prior to its appearance on the website and is not responsible for it. Material does not reflect the views or opinions (...) of FACULTY OPINIONS, its agents or affiliates. Any view or opinion expressed in any Material is the view or opinion of the person who posts such view or opinion. To the extent permitted by applicable laws FACULTY OPINIONS shall not be responsible or liable for the Material or for any loss cost, liability, damages or expenses caused and or suffered as a result of any use of and/or reliance on and/or posting of and/or appearance of the Material on this website. You may only use this website for lawful

2020 Faculty Opinions – Post-Publication Peer Review of the Biomedical Literature

45. Screening Pelvic Examination in Adult Women Full Text available with Trip Pro

longitudinal cohort study assessed women's attitudes about, and experiences with, pelvic examination (13 000 participants from 6 countries). Most studies included only women in their reproductive years. The overall quality of the studies was low. Women who reported pain or discomfort during the pelvic examination ranged from 11% to 60% (median, 35%; 8 studies including 4576 participants), and 10% to 80% reported fear, embarrassment, or anxiety (median, 34%; 7 studies including 10 702 participants). Women (...) RE , Peipert JF , Weitzen S , Blume J . Evaluation of clinical methods for diagnosing bacterial vaginosis. Obstet Gynecol 2005 105 551 6 Golomb D . Attitudes toward pelvic examinations in two primary care settings. R I Med J 1983 66 281 4 Harper C , Balistreri E , Boggess J , Leon K , Darney P . Provision of hormonal contraceptives without a mandatory pelvic examination: the first stop demonstration project. Fam Plann Perspect 2001 33 13 8 Bourne PA , Charles CA , Francis CG , South-Bourne N

2014 American College of Physicians

46. Weight management: lifestyle services for overweight or obese children and young people

techniques 36 Increasing uptake of programmes 36 Training and support 37 Sustaining behaviour changes 37 Monitoring, evaluation and setting outcome measures 38 Economic considerations 39 4 Recommendations for research 42 Recommendation 1 Research studies and trials 42 Recommendation 2 Longer-term programme evaluation 43 Recommendation 3 Barriers and facilitators 43 Recommendation 4 Weight management programmes 44 5 Related NICE guidance 46 Published 46 Under development 46 Weight management: lifestyle (...) Lifestyle weight management programmes 49 Lifestyle weight management services 49 Local authority commissioners 49 Monitoring 49 National Child Measurement Programme 50 NHS England 50 Obesity care or weight management pathway 50 Physical activity 50 Positive parenting skills training 50 Providers of lifestyle weight management programmes 51 Public Health England 51 Rolling programmes 51 Sedentary behaviour 51 Specialist obesity services 51 Stimulus control 51 Universal obesity prevention services 52 UK

2013 National Institute for Health and Clinical Excellence - Clinical Guidelines

47. Interventions for Promoting Reintegration and Reducing Harmful Behaviour and Lifestyles in Street-connected Children and Young People: A Systematic Review Full Text available with Trip Pro

Interventions for Promoting Reintegration and Reducing Harmful Behaviour and Lifestyles in Street-connected Children and Young People: A Systematic Review Interventions for Promoting Reintegration and Reducing Harmful Behaviour and Lifestyles in Street‐connected Children and Young People: A Systematic Review - Coren - 2013 - Campbell Systematic Reviews - Wiley Online Library Working off-campus? Learn about our By continuing to browse this site, you agree to its use of cookies as described (...) in our . Search within Search term Search term SYSTEMATIC REVIEW Open Access Interventions for Promoting Reintegration and Reducing Harmful Behaviour and Lifestyles in Street‐connected Children and Young People: A Systematic Review Corresponding Author Corresponding author Esther Coren Research Centre for Children, Families and Communities Canterbury Christ Church University North Holmes Road Canterbury Kent CT1 1QU UK E‐mail: Corresponding Author Corresponding author Esther Coren Research Centre

2013 Campbell Systematic Reviews

48. Behavior Guidance for the Pediatric Dental Patient

. The dentist’s attitude, body language, and communication skills are critical to creating a positive dental visit for the child and to gain trust from the child and parent. 29 Dentist and staff behaviors that can help reduce anxiety and encourage patient cooperation include giving clear and specific instructions, having empathetic communication style, and offering verbal reassurance. 43 Dentists and staff must continue to be attentive to their communication styles throughout interactions with patients (...) a positive dental attitude, and perform quality oral health care safely and efficiently for infants, children, adolescents, and persons with special health care needs (SHCN). Selection of techniques must be tailored to the needs of the individual patient and the skills of the practitioner. The AAPD offers these recommendations to inform health care providers, parents, and other interested parties about influences on the behavior of pediatric dental patients and the many behavior guidance techniques used

2020 American Academy of Pediatric Dentistry

49. The effectiveness of interventions to improve psychosocial outcomes in parents of children with appearance‐affecting health conditions: a systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

(and stigma) of their child looking different; managing other people's attitudes and reactions, as well as incidents of teasing, bullying and social exclusion. Parents might also experience anxiety related to decision‐making about elective treatments to correct their child's appearance. As such, parents of CYP with AAHCs likely experience the same challenges as parents of CYP with general health conditions, as well as additional and nuance challenges associated with their child looking different (...) (Sveen et al., ; Hemati, Abbasi, Oujian, & Kiani, ), stress (Hemati, Abbasi, Paki, & Kiani, ; Pustisek et al., ; Sveen et al., ; Pelchat et al., ), post‐traumatic stress (Sveen et al., ), self‐efficacy (Morawska et al., , & ), parenting behaviour and discipline styles (Morawska et al., ), emotional distress including depression and anxiety (Morawska et al., ; Pelchat et al., ; Pustisek et al., ; Sveen et al., ; Futamura et al., ), coping (Staab et al., ; Kupfer et al., ) and spousal support (Pelchat

2020 Child: care, health and development

50. The fitness of apps: a theory-based examination of mobile fitness app usage over 5 months Full Text available with Trip Pro

participants downloaded three free apps available on Android and iOS and 47 remained in the study until posttest. With a one group pre-posttest design and checkpoints at months 1, 3, and 5, exercise and exercise with fitness apps were examined in the framework of the Theory of Planned Behavior (TPB) using a validated survey. Apps were selected based on their function from the Functional Triad. Perceived fitness was also measured. T-tests, sign tests, Fisher's exact tests, and linear and logistic regression (...) a significant difference in subscale total scores at posttest for attitude toward exercising using apps, which was significantly more favorable among users than non-users (32.3 vs. 27.6, P<0.05). Fitness perception did not change over 5 months regarding cardiovascular fitness, strength, endurance, flexibility, or body composition. Technology usage attrition was desirable at 31.9%.App usage and effectiveness appears to have a connection to usefulness (attitude) and to perceived difficulties of exercising

2017 mHealth

51. Examining the Effects of One-Month Probiotic Treatment on Mental Fatigue

or Parkinson's disease. Formal diagnosis of anxiety, depression or any psychiatric disorder that the Principal Investigator believes would interfere with the objectives of the study and requiring treatment (prescription of antidepressant, antipsychotic or other long term medication and/or referral for long term psychotherapy) in the last 2 years. Brief interventions for normal life events such as exam anxiety or bereavement are not an exclusion. Have a significant acute or chronic coexisting illness (...) Examining the Effects of One-Month Probiotic Treatment on Mental Fatigue Examining the Effects of One-Month Probiotic Treatment on Mental Fatigue - Full Text View - ClinicalTrials.gov Hide glossary Glossary Study record managers: refer to the if submitting registration or results information. Search for terms x × Study Record Detail Saved Studies Save this study Warning You have reached the maximum number of saved studies (100). Please remove one or more studies before adding more. Examining

2018 Clinical Trials

52. You Look Human, But Act Like a Machine: Agent Appearance and Behavior Modulate Different Aspects of Human–Robot Interaction Full Text available with Trip Pro

an independent or interactive effect on attitudes and performance in human-robot interaction. We examine this question by manipulating agent appearance (human vs. robot) and behavior (reliable vs. random) within the same paradigm and examine how congruent (human/reliable vs. robot/random) versus incongruent (human/random vs. robot/reliable) combinations of these triggers affect performance (i.e., gaze following) and attitudes (i.e., agent ratings) in human-robot interaction. The results show that both (...) You Look Human, But Act Like a Machine: Agent Appearance and Behavior Modulate Different Aspects of Human–Robot Interaction Gaze following occurs automatically in social interactions, but the degree to which gaze is followed depends on whether an agent is perceived to have a mind, making its behavior socially more relevant for the interaction. Mind perception also modulates the attitudes we have toward others, and determines the degree of empathy, prosociality, and morality invested in social

2017 Frontiers in psychology

53. Barriers and enablers to Caregivers Responsive feeding Behaviour (CRiB): A mixed method systematic review protocol Full Text available with Trip Pro

the COM-B model of behavioural change. Methods : 7 electronic databases will be searched (Maternal and Infant Care, CINAHL, Cochrane, PubMed, Medline, PsycINFO, EMBASE). Studies examining factors associated with parental responsive and non-responsive feeding of infants and children (<2 years) will be included. Papers collecting primary data, or analysing primary data through secondary analysis will be included. All titles, abstracts and full texts will be screened by two reviewers. Quantitative (...) of the first 2 years of life in relation to both feeding, and other developmental processes. We have also included a sentence reporting that responsive feeding may be protective, and included a citation to support this. At the end of the second paragraph, we have been more specific the age range of participants in a statement made, and have provided more recent citations to support this. We have also been more specific in regards to parental perception of infant weight, and which feeding styles may

2020 HRB open research

54. Sedentary behaviour levels in adults with an intellectual disability: a systematic review protocol Full Text available with Trip Pro

). This search will be repeated for each of the four databases. The resulting article list will be the complete combined database search results. This list will be screened for inclusion. Figure 1. Search strategy. Search string. An example of the search string used for the Medline database is shown in . Table 1. Medline search string. Concept Index Keywords Concept 1: Sedentary behaviour & physical inactivity (MH "Sedentary Behavior") sedentary lifestyle* OR sedentary behavior* OR sedentary behaviour (...) movement which uses skeletal muscles and results in energy expenditure ( ) while a sedentary lifestyle is one which has low levels of physical activity and consequently low levels of energy expenditure. In general, people with intellectual disability (ID) have poorer health than their non-disabled contemporaries ( ) and often experience health disparities ( ). However, the real state of the science regarding sedentary behaviour and people with ID is not known. Further investigation is essential

2020 HRB open research

55. MOTIVATIONAL MECHANISMS ON TEACHERS’ INNOVATIVE BEHAVIOUR - A SYSTEMATIC REVIEW APPROACH Full Text available with Trip Pro

Teachers: Role of Belief for Innovation and Personality Patterns. Journal of Organisation and Human Behaviour, 5(1). 43. Liu, D., Jiang, K., Shalley, C. E., Keem, S., & Zhou, J. (2016). Motivational Mechanisms of Employee Creativity: A Meta- Analytic Examination and Theoretical Extension of the Creativity Literature. Organizational Behavior and Human Decision Processes, 137, 236-263. 44. Lysaght, Z. (2011). Epistemological and Paradigmatic Ecumenism in “Pasteur’s Quadrant:” Tales from Doctoral Research (...) studies on behavioural intention on innovative behaviour have been examined. The systematic literature review (SLR) approach was applied to extract the motivational variables used by researchers in different situations relating to a different context. This was necessary since the main research objective of this study is to understand the motivational underpinnings of innovative behaviour adoption amongst teachers. The results of the SLR review highlighted the theoretical framework used in previous

2020 Journal of critical reviews

56. Educational transition outcomes of children and adolescents with clinically relevant emotional or behavioural disorders: results of a systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

educational transitions are scarce. By contrast, negative transitional experiences have often been examined in children and adolescents showing subclinical depressive symptoms (for example, Newman et al., ; Rueger et al., ), substance abuse (for example, Burdzovic & Jackson, ; Rao et al., ), anxiety (for example, Neal et al., ) and aggressive or externalising behaviour (for example, Chang et al., ; Shi & Xie, ) in the period between kindergarten and leaving school. Some studies demonstrated an increase (...) handling of and situational response to disruptions are among the central aspects of pedagogical professionalism, teaching students with clinically relevant EBDs and effective class management are neither firmly anchored in teacher training nor sufficiently implemented by teachers. Thus, handling challenging behaviours appears to be highly relevant to the training and professionalisation of teachers. The results of this review also emphasise the importance of parents and other family members

2020 British Journal of Special Education

57. Caregiver Influences on Eating Behaviors in Young Children Full Text available with Trip Pro

. At the same time, observational data , , , reveal that children vary widely in the extent to which they demonstrate eating self‐regulation, even in controlled settings. The strong heritability underlying child eating behaviors, ranging from 49% to 74% during the first year of life to 62% to 75% in early childhood (see Wood , for reviews), calls into question whether all children are born with good eating self‐regulation, and highlights the need for research into a more tailored approach to the feeding (...) between caregiver feeding styles and caregiver feeding practices. Feeding styles ( ) capture the overall emotional climate of meals and are measured along 2 dimensions: responsiveness (represented by warmth, acceptance, and involvement during feeding) and demandingness (represented by parental control and supervision of feeding). Feeding behaviors are often categorized using these dimensions into 4 feeding styles: authoritarian, authoritative, indulgent, and uninvolved, which characterize the extent

2020 American Heart Association

58. Acceptability of the Fitbit in behavioural activation therapy for depression: a qualitative study Full Text available with Trip Pro

activation group therapy for reducing depressive symptoms and improving quality of life: a feasibility study . 20. Samaan Z , Litke K , McCabe K , et al . A pragmatic pilot randomized trial to investigate the effectiveness of behavioural activation group therapy in reducing depressive symptoms and improving quality of life in patients with depression: the BRAVE pilot trial protocol . 21. O’Brien BC , Harris IB , Beckman TJ , et al . Standards for reporting qualitative research . 22. Consolvo S , Klasnja (...) CB , Mitzner TL , Price CE , et al . Older adults’ use of and attitudes toward activity monitoring technologies . 25. Searle A , Calnan M , Lewis G , et al . Patients’ views of physical activity as treatment for depression: a qualitative study . 26. Ekers D , Webster L , Van Straten A , et al . Behavioural activation for depression; an update of meta-analysis of effectiveness and sub group analysis . Footnotes Contributors JC, MSK and ZS conceived and designed the experiments. JC, MSK, LZ, MB, DC

2018 Evidence-Based Mental Health

59. On the Flexibility of Basic Risk Attitudes in Monkeys Full Text available with Trip Pro

On the Flexibility of Basic Risk Attitudes in Monkeys Monkeys and other animals appear to share with humans two risk attitudes predicted by prospect theory: an inverse-S-shaped probability-weighting (PW) function and a steeper utility curve for losses than for gains. These findings suggest that such preferences are stable traits with common neural substrates. We hypothesized instead that animals tailor their preferences to subtle changes in task contexts, making risk attitudes flexible (...) a plausible mechanism underlying flexible risk attitudes. Together, our results support the idea that risky choices are constructed flexibly at the time of elicitation and place important constraints on neural models of economic choice.SIGNIFICANCE STATEMENT We respond in reliable ways to risk, but are our risk preferences stable traits or ephemeral states? Using various computational models, we examined two large datasets of macaque risky choices in two different tasks. We observed several deviations

2018 The Journal of Neuroscience

60. Influence of health personnel's attitudes and knowledge in the detection and reporting of elder abuse: An exploratory systematic review Full Text available with Trip Pro

Israel Descriptive Nursing aides from nursing homes ( n = 188) Questionnaire Work stressors, burnout (emotional exhaustion and depersonalization), attitudes to elder abuse, demographic and work-related variables New immigrant nursing aides reported a higher tendency to condone abusive behaviours than did veteran nursing aides. Twenty-three per cent of the variance in attitudes was explained by group, demographics, work stressors and burnout. Greater condoning of elder abuse was associated (...) to 3 topical areas: physician–patient relationship; increase and decrease in patient quality of life; and presence and loss of physician control. All 20 physicians referred to these paradoxes. These paradoxes appeared to be primarily hidden or unconscious, yet they influenced the conscious decision process of whether to report Norway Descriptive Nurse managers and department managers ( n = 52) Interview Identification and handling of abused older clients Half of the participants had identified

2017 Psychosocial Intervention

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