57 Matching Annotations
  1. Jan 2022
    1. Riepenhausen, A., Veer, I., Wackerhagen, C., Reppmann, Z. C., Köber, G., Ayuso-Mateos, J.-L., Bögemann, S., Corrao, G., Felez-Nobrega, M., Abad, J. M. H., Hermans, E., Leeuwen, J. van, Lieb, P. D. K., Lorant, V., Mary-Krause, M., Mediavilla, R., Melchior, M., Mittendorfer-Rutz, E., Compagnoni, M. M., … Walter, H. (2021). Coping with COVID: Risk and Resilience Factors for Mental Health in a German Representative Panel Study. PsyArXiv. https://doi.org/10.31234/osf.io/fjqpb

  2. Nov 2021
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  9. Oct 2020
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  12. Jul 2020
    1. British Psychological Society rt Local Government Association (2020, May 20). "#MentalHealthAwarenessWeek: our webinar will explore the mental health impacts of #COVID19 across the life course & share how councils are working with partners to support public mental health and wellbeing. Join us on Thursday → http://socsi.in/gtRTr #CouncilsCan." Twitter. https://twitter.com/bpsofficial/status/1263113183373463553

  13. Jun 2020
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  16. Nov 2015
    1. the very simple finding is that the peoplewho laughed when talking about the relationship with their partners two and four years laterwere actually doing a lot better psychologically. Less anxiety, greater purpose in life, greaterrelationships with other people, less depression by finding perspective through laughter.

      he studied middle-aged individuals who on average were about 45 years of age. He brought them to the lab six months after their partner had died in their lives.