Coping

Coping may refer to:

  • Coping (architecture) consists of the capping or covering of a wall
  • Coping (psychology) is the process of managing stressful circumstances
  • Coping (joinery), a woodworking technique
  • A coping is the part of a Crown (dentistry) that contacts the prepared tooth

Other articles related to "coping":

Coping (psychology) - Historical Psychoanalytic Theories - Object Relations
... examined the childhood development both of "ndependent coping...capacity for self-soothing", and of "ided coping ... Emotion-focused coping in infancy is often accomplished through the assistance of an adult." ...
Mark Pollock - Blindness - Coping
... He is now a company adviser based in Dublin ... Uncertain over whether to make the trip to the South Pole and concerned over the impact of sastrugi on his blindness, Pollock consulted with the explorer Pat Falvey who had completed the journey eighteen months previously ...
Eustress - Compared With Distress
... Selye argued that persistent stress that is not resolved through coping or adaptation should be known as distress, and may lead to anxiety, withdrawal, and depressive behavior ... also eustress in the form of hardiness, coping, and fostering a sense of community The Yerkes-Dodson model demonstrates the optimum balance of stress with a bell curve (shown in the ... This model is supported by research demonstrating emotional-coping and behavioral-coping strategies are related to changes in perceived stress level on the Yerkes-Dodson ...
Aggression In Healthcare - Coping - Evaluating The Effectiveness of Training
... The study by Beale et al ... (1998) therefore provides the following advice as to good practice (Beech and Leather 2006) Training should emphasise prevention, calming and negotiation skills as opposed to confrontation Training should be offered in modules, ranging initially from basic customer care and handling difficult patients to full control and restraint of patients ...

Famous quotes containing the word coping:

    Parents learn a lot from their children about coping with life.
    Muriel Spark (20th century)

    Acknowledging separation feelings directly and sympathetically is the best way of coping with them. It is actually helpful to tell a toddler “I’ll miss you,” or “I will think of you during the day,” or “It is hard to say goodbye,” or “I can’t wait to see you at the end of the day.” These messages tell the child that he is important to the parent even when they are not together and that out of sight need not mean out of mind.
    Alicia F. Lieberman (20th century)

    Usually, when people talk about the “strength” of black women they are referring to the way in which they perceive black women coping with oppression. They ignore the reality that to be strong in the face of oppression is not the same as overcoming oppression, that endurance is not to be confused with transformation.
    bell hooks (b. c. 1955)