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Physics 101 Week 1 Class Notes

by: Adwah Yousuf

Physics 101 Week 1 Class Notes Physics 101

Marketplace > St. John's University (NY) > Physica > Physics 101 > Physics 101 Week 1 Class Notes
Adwah Yousuf

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this is a test date lecture/textbook
Objects in Motion
Class Notes
test, class, notes
25 ?




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This 3 page Class Notes was uploaded by Adwah Yousuf on Thursday October 6, 2016. The Class Notes belongs to Physics 101 at St. John's University (NY) taught by Newton in Fall 2016. Since its upload, it has received 4 views. For similar materials see Objects in Motion in Physica at St. John's University (NY).

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Date Created: 10/06/16
Adwah Yousuf RCT Tues & Fri 9:05 Chapter Analysis In this chapter of the book, the concept of the therapeutic alliance is observed. Within context of this chapter, the narrator explains that the therapeutic alliance has to do with the ability of a therapist and a patient to collaborate willingly in order to foster a relationship that promotes mutual respect to maintain it. This therapeutic alliance relies heavily on the ability of both the pharmacist and patient to trust, like, and commit to one another. It is explained that personal relationships are necessary in order for a pharmacist to be successful as positive feelings allow for easier communication and more effective interactions. Positive relationships allow two people in a dyadic relationship to communicate with empathy, gentleness, and generosity. The example was used in this chapter of a near-accident in which one person’s emotions change as it is revealed who the other person in the accident is. This sort of interaction reflects the fact that a positive relationship has a very big impact on how we perceive others and ourselves. For example, we are more likely to sympathize and empathize with those we have previous established a relationship with in comparison to people we consider strangers. This phenomenon is common and it comes into play in all sorts of settings. The concept of therapeutic allegiance connects to other concepts such as self-perception and the way others perceive you based on the way one manages his or her identity. The idea of self-perception is necessary, as one cannot foster a healthy relationship with someone else positively without first understanding one’s own personal traits. One must be aware of how his or her behavior can affect those around them, as a sour attitude and bitter personality traits may make it difficult to form positive and trusting relationships. Thus, one must manage his or her identity to therefore be more suitable to deepen bonds. In the case of a pharmacy, one must rely heavily on self- evaluation and management in order to perceive oneself positively— and therefore both the pharmacist and the patient must realize that the way they express themselves have a serious effect on the way their relationship works. A frustrated patient may have to evaluate whether his or her best option is to use brute words in order to get their needs met. However, the need to self-evaluate and figure out how effective such an approach would be can easily connect back to the fact that if a positive relationship has been established, the patient is more likely to react kindly in spite of frustration. This also applies vice versa, as the pharmacist can choose to respond to frustration either positively or negatively. If a pharmacist is therefore able to positively react to frustration over medications or prices, the patient is able to perceive them in a better light—and therefore, the relationship is strengthened. If this trend continues, then the therapeutic allegiance will be easily achieved. It is clear that upon reflection, the therapeutic allegiance is an example of a healthy interpersonal relationship in a professional setting between pharmacist and patient. Works Cited "Interplay: The Process of Interpersonal Communication / Edition 12." Barnes & Noble. N.p.,  n.d. Web. 05 Feb. 2016. Watermeyer, Jennifer, and Claire Penn. Working across Language and Culture Barriers:  Communication Skills for Pharmacists. Johannesburg: U of the Witwatersrand, Health  Communication Project, 2009. Print.


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