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JMU - HTH 100 - Health 100 Test 3 Study Guide - Study Guide

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JMU - HTH 100 - Health 100 Test 3 Study Guide - Study Guide

School: James Madison University
Department: OTHER
Course: Personal Wellness
Professor: Terri Prodoehl
Term: Fall 2017
Tags: health
Name: Health 100 Test 3 Study Guide
Description: Notes for Chapters 8, 9, 10
Uploaded: 10/29/2017
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background image October  19th, 2017  Types  & characteristics of intimate relationships  Chapter   ● Self: ​​ ​To​ ​have​ ​a​ ​healthy​ ​relationship​ ​with​ ​other​ ​we​ ​need​ ​a​ ​healthy​ ​relationship​ ​with  ourselves  ○ Self ​ ​identity  ○ Accountable 
○ Self-nurturing 
○ Positive
​ ​self-concept  ■ Self ​ ​respect,  self-esteem  ○ Responsible 
○ Need
​ ​fulfillment  ○ Independent 
○ Secure 
○ Resilient 
○ Flexible 
● Family ​:   ○ Group ​ ​of​ ​people​ ​with:  ■ Roles 
■ Tasks 
■ Boundaries 
■ Personalities 
○ Focus ​ ​is​ ​to:  ■ Protect 
■ Nurture 
■ Support 
■ Love 
■ Socialize 
○ Family ​ ​of​ ​Origin  ■ Present ​ ​during​ ​first​ ​years​ ​of​ ​life  Types  of Families:   ● Nuclear  ○ Husband, ​ ​wife,​ ​biological  children  ● Stepparent  Family  ○ 1 ​ ​biological​ ​parent,​ ​1  stepparents  ● Blended  family  ○ 2 ​ ​parents​ ​plus​ ​children​ ​born  to ​ ​several​ ​families  ● Adoptive  family  ○ Two ​ ​parents​ ​and​ ​non  biological ​ ​children  ○ One ​ ​biological​ ​and​ ​one  adoptive ​ ​parent  ● Extended  family parents  ○ Aunts/Uncles, ​ ​Grandparents  ● Adoptive  family-same sex parents  ○ One ​ ​biological,​ ​and​ ​one  adoptive  ○ Both ​ ​adoptive,​ ​non​ ​biological  ● Single  parent  ○ Divorced, ​ ​widowed,​ ​or​ ​not  married  ○ Mother ​ ​or​ ​father   
background image Keys  Roles of Tasks of Families  ● Nurturance 
● Support 
● Belonging 
● Security 
● Teach
​ ​about:  ○ Feelings ​ ​and​ ​expression  ○ Intimacy 
○ Attitudes
​ ​and​ ​values,​ ​spiritual​ ​beliefs  ○ Coping ​ ​and​ ​problem​ ​solving​ ​skills  ○ Communication ​ ​styles​ ​and​ ​skills  ○ Self ​ ​and​ ​self-worth  ○ Gender ​ ​roles  Qualities  of Successful Families  ● Commitment  ○ Family ​ ​is​ ​important​ ​to​ ​its​ ​members  ● Appreciation  ○ Express ​ ​caring  ● Communication  ○ Listen, ​ ​solve​ ​conflicts​ ​and​ ​problems  ● Time ​ ​together  ○ A ​ ​variety​ ​of​ ​activities  ○ Eating ​ ​meals​ ​together  ● Spiritual ​ ​wellness  ○ Promoting ​ ​sharing,​ ​love,​ ​compassion  ● Coping ​ ​with​ ​stress​ ​and​ ​crisis  ○ Seek ​ ​help​ ​if​ ​necessary    ● Friendship: ​​ ​Relationship​ ​where​ ​two​ ​participate​ ​as​ ​equals  ○ Characteristics  ■ Companionship 
■ Respect 
■ Acceptance 
■ Trust 
■ Loyalty 
■ Help 
■ Reciprocity 
■ Mutuality 
 
background image ● Significant  Other:​​ ​Most​ ​partners​ ​fit​ ​in​ ​one​ ​of​ ​the​ ​categories:  ■ Male-female ​ ​or​ ​same​ ​sex  ■ Married 
■ Cohabiting 
■ Dating 
○ Characteristic ​ ​of​ ​friendships​ ​in​ ​addition​ ​to:  ■ Fascination 
■ Exclusiveness 
■ Sexual
​ ​desire  ■ Giving ​ ​the​ ​utmost  ■ Being ​ ​a​ ​champion​ ​or​ ​advocate  Intimacy  ● Quality ​ ​of​ ​how​ ​people​ ​relate  ○ Sense ​ ​of​ ​closeness  ○ Sense ​ ​of​ ​connection  ● Variety ​ ​of​ ​ways​ ​to​ ​be​ ​connected​ ​or​ ​close  ○ Emotional 
○ Spiritual 
○ Physical 
○ Intellectual 
Intimate  Relationship Characteristics  ● Mutual ​ ​Impact  ○ Behavioral ​ ​interdependence  ● Need ​ ​fulfillment  ○ Intimacy 
○ Social
​ ​integration  ○ Nurturance 
○ Assistance 
○ Affirmation 
● Emotional ​ ​Attachment  ○ Affection, ​ ​love,​ ​and​ ​connection  ● Emotional ​ ​availability  ○ Able ​ ​to​ ​give​ ​and​ ​receive​ ​without​ ​fear  Types  of committed relationships  Love  relationships  ● Companionate: ​​ ​Secure,​ ​trusting,​ ​attachment,​ ​caring​ ​about​ ​each​ ​other’s​ ​well-being,  mutual ​ ​liking​ ​and​ ​respect,​ ​have​ ​much​ ​in​ ​common 
background image ● Passionate: ​​ ​High​ ​arousal,​ ​ecstasy​ ​of​ ​being​ ​in​ ​love​ ​and​ ​the​ ​agony​ ​of​ ​rejection,  preoccupation ​ ​with​ ​the​ ​other  ● Sternberg’s  Triangular Theory of Love  ○ Ingredients  ■ Intimacy 
■ Passion 
■ Decision/Commitment 
Choosing  a partner  ● Most ​ ​children​ ​are​ ​raised​ ​with​ ​a​ ​strong​ ​script​ ​of​ ​what​ ​is​ ​expect​ ​of​ ​them​ ​as​ ​adults  ● Society ​ ​provides​ ​constant​ ​reinforcement​ ​for​ ​traditional​ ​couples  ● People ​ ​who​ ​have​ ​no​ ​chosen​ ​an​ ​“appropriate”​ ​partner​ ​may​ ​experience​ ​a​ ​great​ ​deal​ ​of  stress  What ​ ​attracts​ ​us?  ● Similarities  ○ SES, ​ ​Education,​ ​Religion,​ ​Ethnicity,​ ​Lifestyle,​ ​Attractiveness  ● Differences 
● Resemblance
​ ​to​ ​parents  ● Completion ​ ​of​ ​self  ● Proximity-close ​ ​by  ● Mutual ​ ​regard-reciprocity  ● Physical ​ ​chemistry​ ​attraction   
Pattern
 for falling in love  ● According ​ ​to​ ​Helen​ ​Fisher:  ○ Imprinting: ​ ​(lust)​ ​genetics​ ​and​ ​past​ ​experiences​ ​trigger​ ​romantic​ ​reactions​ ​(love  map)  ■ Testosterone, ​ ​estrogen  ○ Attraction: ​ ​Neurochemicals​ ​cause​ ​euphoria​ ​and​ ​elation  ■ Higher ​ ​dopamine​ ​and​ ​norepinephrine  ■ Lower ​ ​serotonin​ ​levels  ○ Attachment:  ■ Endorphins  ● Feelings ​ ​of​ ​security,​ ​peacefulness,​ ​and​ ​calm  ■ Oxytocin ​ ​and​ ​vasopressin  ● Satisfaction ​ ​and​ ​attachment  Transformation  for long term  ● All ​ ​relationships​ ​change​ ​over​ ​time  ● High ​ ​levels​ ​of​ ​passion​ ​early  ● Moves ​ ​to​ ​more​ ​comfortable​ ​and​ ​secure  ○ Compassionate ​ ​love  ● Growing ​ ​evidence​ ​that​ ​passion​ ​can​ ​last​ ​a​ ​lifetime  ○ Need ​ ​to​ ​set​ ​up​ ​conditions​ ​to​ ​support​ ​it 

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School: James Madison University
Department: OTHER
Course: Personal Wellness
Professor: Terri Prodoehl
Term: Fall 2017
Tags: health
Name: Health 100 Test 3 Study Guide
Description: Notes for Chapters 8, 9, 10
Uploaded: 10/29/2017
19 Pages 101 Views 80 Unlocks
  • Better Grades Guarantee
  • 24/7 Homework help
  • Notes, Study Guides, Flashcards + More!
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