6 edition of New religions & mental health found in the catalog.
Bibliography: p. 176-177.
|Statement||edited with an introduction by Herbert Richardson.|
|Series||Symposium series -- v. 5., Symposium series (Edwin Mellen Press) -- v. 5.|
|Contributions||Richardson, Herbert Warren.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||lv, 178 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||178|
Psychology of religion consists of the application of psychological methods and interpretive frameworks to the diverse contents of religious traditions as well as to both religious and irreligious individuals. The extraordinary range of methods and frameworks can be helpfully summed up regarding the classic distinction between the natural-scientific and human-scientific approaches. The relationship between religion and mental health has been discussed among social scientists and lay people alike for some time. Though the religious life has generally been held in high regard for thousands of years, during the past two hundred years some social theorists and therapists have questioned the benefits of religion in the lives of individuals, families, communities, and nations.
A senior U.S. military chaplain in South Korea is under fire for an email he sent in April to 35 other chaplains under his command at Camp Humphreys, mentioning Christian author John Piper's book. What effect does religion have on physical and mental health? In answering this question, this book reviews and discusses research on the relationship between religion and a variety of mental and physical health outcomes, including depression and anxiety; heart disease, stroke, and cancer; and health related behaviors such as smoking and substance abuse/5(3).
Editor's Note: All human brokenness is the result of sin infecting the human condition at the Fall. Some mental disease is caused by spiritual issues such as unrepentant sin or demonic oppression, where some is due to chemical imbalance or brain disease, just like other organ diseases such as heart or liver problems. The subject of mental illness is complex, but the purpose of this article is. In a Q&A, psychology doctoral student David Yaden describes his new book, which touches on traditions from Hinduism, Buddhism, and 11 other religions. Penn doctoral student David Yaden practices mindfulness, a simple habit he uses to re-center himself after stressful situations.
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Religion and Mental Health: Research and Clinical Applications summarizes research on how religion may help people better cope or exacerbate their stress, covering its relationship to depression, anxiety, suicide, substance abuse, well-being, happiness, life satisfaction, optimism, generosity, gratitude and meaning and purpose in life.
The book looks across religions and specific faiths, as 5/5(1). Buy a cheap copy of New Religions and Mental Health: A Guide book. This volume presents a series of essays and legislative documents dealing with a variety of cults, and the discrimination against them. Free shipping over $ The amassed research indicates that higher levels of religious belief and practice (known in social science as " religiosity ") is associated with better mental health.
In particular, the research. religions, popularly known as ‘cults,’ makes the study of mental health of participants in such groups a topic of major importance for the psychology of religion’’ is still relevant.
New religions and mental health By Eileen Barker A sociologist of religion is taking quite a risk when she agrees to write about mental health-and, in one sense, this is not a risk that I intend to take-I have no expertise in the fields of psychiatry, psychotherapy, psychiatric social work or Cited by: 2.
ISBN: OCLC Number: Notes: Spine title: New religions and mental health. Description: lv, pages ; 23 cm. Contents. The book describes how religious beliefs and practices relate to mental health and influence mental health care. It presents research on the association between religion and personality, coping behavior, anxiety, depression, psychoses, and successes in psychotherapy and includes discussions on specific religions and their perspectives on mental 5/5(1).
ISBN: X: OCLC Number: Description: lv, pages ; 24 cm. Contents: Mental health, conversion, and the law / Herbert Richardson --The case against the cults / Daniel G. Hill --Who shall define reality for us?/ Richard L. Rubenstein --Mental health as a social weapon / Stephen Chorover --Proposed legislation / New York State.
Until the early 19th century, psychiatry and religion were closely connected. Religious institutions were responsible for the care of the mentally ill.
A major change occurred when Charcot1 and his pupil Freud2 associated religion with hysteria and neurosis. This created a divide between religion and mental health care, which has continued until by: (Mental health, religion and culture, 1 January ) "All in all: very readable, a large amount of material brought together in a single volume, a milestone marking the beginning of a new, less ideological and less conflict-ridden era in the history of psychiatry and.
New Religions and Mental Health: Understanding the Issues Herbert Richardson, Editor Edwin Mellen Press, Lewiston, N. LII + pp. In the book New Religions and Mental Health, Herbert Richardson has brought together in a single volume a series of Author: Joseph H.
Determan. Now he opens a window on mental health, providing an unprecedented source of practical information about the relationship between religion mental health. Koenig examines how Christianity and other world religions deliver mental health services today, and he makes recommendations, based on research, expertise, and experience, for new.
In this chapter, the relation between religion and mental health and vice versa has been described. From primitive times different religions have different beliefs and systems of worshipping. The Handbook of Religion and Mental Health is a useful resource for mental health professionals, religious professionals, and counselors.
The book describes how religious beliefs and practices relate to mental health and influence mental health care. 4. Religion, Spirituality, and Mental Health. Approximately 80% of research on R/S and health involves studies on mental health.
One would expect stronger relationships between R/S and mental health since R/S involvement consists of psychological, social, and behavioral aspects that are more “proximally” related to mental health than to physical by: It has been described the elements of a functional theology, present in all religions, which may promote good mental health.
They are: Awareness of God, acceptance of the grace and love of God, repentance and social responsibility, faith and trust, involvement in organized religion, fellowship, ethic, and tolerance and openness to the Cited by: In fact, research has found 45% of people with one mental health disorder meet the criteria for at least two disorders.
U.K.-based writer Matt Haig is part of that 45%. U.K.-based writer Matt Haig. Find many great new & used options and get the best deals for Religion and Prevention in Mental Health: Research, Vision, and Action by Kenneth I.
Maton, Robert E. Hess and Kenneth I. Pargament (, Paperback) at the best online prices at eBay. Free shipping for many products. In this book, Dr. Harold Koenig opens a window on mental health, providing an unprecedented source of practical information about the relationship between religion and mental health.
Koenig examines how Christianity and other world religions deliver mental health services today, and he makes recommendations, based on research, expertise. Discovering a New Religious Movement, 1st Edition. By John Paul Healy. Cutting across three areas of interest within New Religious Movements - insider perspectives, sociology of religion and the helping professions - this book explores insiders' experience of the Indian Guru-disciple Yogic tradition and is authored by a former member of that.
Founded in in Camden, New Jersey, by popular author L. Ron Hubbard (), an organization devoted to the practice and promotion of the Scientology belief system, emphasizing self-knowledge as a means of realizing full spiritual potential; seeks to analyze mental aberrations and to offer means for overcoming them.D.
Ozarin, M.D., M.P.H. is in the Division of Mental Health Service Program, NIMH., Chevy Chase, Maryland. Clergy have filled prominent roles as officers and board members of mental health agencies and associations; most boards include one or more clergymen.
Their skills in community organization have been put to good use.Journal of Religion and Health explores the most contemporary modes of religious and spiritual thought with particular emphasis on their relevance to current medical and psychological research.
Taking an eclectic approach to the study of human values, health, and emotional welfare, this international interdisciplinary journal publishes original peer-reviewed articles that deal with mental and.