Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in Persons Living with HIV

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Description

Poster presentation for the 2011 University Scholars Day at the University of North Texas discussing research on perceived stress as a mediator between self-efficacy and depression in persons living with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV).

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1 p.

Creation Information

Parks, Eddie; Chng, Chwee-Lye & Vosvick, Mark A. April 14, 2011.

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This poster is part of the collection entitled: UNT Scholarly Works and was provided by UNT Honors College to Digital Library, a digital repository hosted by the UNT Libraries. It has been viewed 272 times , with 7 in the last month . More information about this poster can be viewed below.

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  • Main Title: Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in Persons Living with HIV
  • Series Title: University Scholars Day

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Description

Poster presentation for the 2011 University Scholars Day at the University of North Texas discussing research on perceived stress as a mediator between self-efficacy and depression in persons living with human immunodeficiency virus (HIV).

Physical Description

1 p.

Notes

In persons living with HIV, treatment has shifted towards chronic illness management since the introduction of highly active retroviral therapy. Coping with life threatening illness is stressful. Stress occurs when environmental stressors (e.g., HIV+ stigma) overwhelm an individual's ability to handle them effectively. HIV+ individual's inability to cope with stress is associated with increased depression, and worse treatment outcome (Remien et al., 2006). Thus, coping resources are indispensable for managing stress and depression in the HIV+ community (Remien et al., 2006). Self-efficacy is a perceived feeling of control over a taxing situation. Behaviorally, HIV+ self-efficacious individuals adaptively manage stress (Colodro, Godoy-Izquierdo, & Godoy, 2010). Stress uses resources needed to deal with depression; managing stress may reduce psychological impairment (Scott-Sheldon, Fielder, & Kalichman, 2008). The authors hypothesize that higher self-efficacy is associated with decreased depression, and that stress mediates this relationship. Future longitudinal studies focusing on self-efficacious stress interventions may reduce depression in HIV+ individuals.

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  • Eighth Annual University Scholars Day, 2011, Denton, Texas, United States

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  • Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in HIV positive Individuals, ark:/67531/metadc93297

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UNT Scholarly Works

The Scholarly Works Collection is home to materials from the University of North Texas community's research, creative, and scholarly activities and serves as UNT's Open Access Repository. It brings together articles, papers, artwork, music, research data, reports, presentations, and other scholarly and creative products representing the expertise in our university community. Access to some items in this collection may be restricted.

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Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in HIV positive Individuals (Presentation)

Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in HIV positive Individuals

Presentation for the 2011 University Scholars Day at the University of North Texas discussing research on perceived stress as a mediator between self-efficacy and depression in human immunodeficiency virus positive (HIV+) individuals.

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Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in HIV positive Individuals, ark:/67531/metadc93297

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Creation Date

  • April 14, 2011

Added to The UNT Digital Library

  • June 18, 2012, 9:19 a.m.

Description Last Updated

  • June 12, 2015, 4:36 p.m.

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Yesterday: 1
Past 30 days: 7
Total Uses: 272

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Parks, Eddie; Chng, Chwee-Lye & Vosvick, Mark A. Perceived Stress as a Mediator Between Self-Efficacy and Depression in Persons Living with HIV, poster, April 14, 2011; (digital.library.unt.edu/ark:/67531/metadc86762/: accessed April 27, 2017), University of North Texas Libraries, Digital Library, digital.library.unt.edu; crediting UNT Honors College.