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HIV & Depression: A comparison between CAM and non-CAM users

Description: This poster examines the relationship between two dimensions of quality of life, CAM usage, and depression in people living with HIV/AIDS through a study of HIV+ CAM users and non-CAM users recruited from Aids Service Organizations in the Dallas/Fort Worth Metroplex.
Date: August 18, 2005
Creator: Thomas, Christo; Vosvick, Mark A. & Henry, Doug
Partner: UNT Center for Psychosocial Health Research

Pessimism, Sexual Trauma, and Personal Demographics: Covariates of Depression in College Students

Description: This poster examines depression's relationship to the combination of pessimism, sexual trauma, living arrangements, and interpersonal dependency, as well as personal demographics in college students.
Access: This item is restricted to UNT Community Members. Login required if off-campus.
Date: August 10, 2006
Creator: Swanholm, Eric & Vosvick, Mark A.
Partner: UNT Center for Psychosocial Health Research

Complimentary/Alternative Medicine and Perceived Stress in People Living with HIV/AIDS

Description: This poster examines the difference between contemporary and alternative medicine (CAM) and non-CAM users' total symptoms, dispositional optimism, pessimism, and perceived stress as well as how symptom load and outcome expectancies might predict stress perceptions.
Date: August 18, 2005
Creator: Ballinger, Julie; Vosvick, Mark A. & Ranucci, Melissa B.
Partner: UNT Center for Psychosocial Health Research

HIV and QOL: Role of Complementary/Alternative Medicine and Ethnic Identity

Description: This poster examines the usage of Complementary Alternative Medicine (CAM) in the HIV+ population, particularly through the relationship between three quality of life dimensions (mental health, overall quality of life,and health transition) and ethnic identity.
Date: August 18, 2005
Creator: Deak-McGarvey III, Robert E. & Vosvick, Mark A.
Partner: UNT Center for Psychosocial Health Research

Psychology and Global Climate Change: addressing a mutifaceted phenomenon and set of challenges

Description: This report examines the role of the field of psychology in understanding and dealing with global climate change. The report explores the psychological drivers for contributing to climate change and the psychological barriers to action in response to the threat of climate change. The report makes policy recommendations based on its findings.
Date: March 2010
Creator: American Psychological Association. Task Force on the Interface Between Psychology and Global Climate Change.
Partner: UNT Libraries