COSMETICS AND TOILETRIES - CHROMATOGRAPHY by M.Cariniand, R.M.Facino

By M.Cariniand, R.M.Facino

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Sometimes I need to talk something out so that I can find out what it exactly is that I need. Having people who are willing to listen, and then also having people who are willing to challenge it and say, “Yes, but what if . ” or give me a little bit of different perspective. That’s supportive for me. Mothers in an earlier study expressed a similar idea. I just want someone to listen to me and to bounce ideas off of and to offer me some sort of objectivity which I’m unable to achieve. A key dimension of emotional support was the perception by women caregivers that they were understood by family, friends, or health professionals.

O’Neil-Pirozzi, T. , Williams, K. , Rapport, L. , & Kreutzer, J. (2007). Racial differences in caregiving patterns, caregiver emotional function, and sources of emotional support following traumatic brain injury. Journal of Head Trauma Rehabilitation, 22(2), 122–131. Hasselkus, B. R. (1988). Meaning in family caregiving: Perspectives on caregiver/professional relationships. The Gerontologist, 28, 686–691. , & Harrison, M. J. (2003). Seeking support: Caregivers’ strategies for interacting with health personnel.

The meaning of support for women included emotional support, physical support, and informational support. After describing the meaning of support and providing illustrations of supportive interactions for each of these types of support, we describe the influence of the norm of reciprocity and the impact of belief in family obligations on the interactions of women and men family caregivers with the care recipient and others. SUPPORTIVE INTERACTIONS We explored the meaning of supportive interactions among women caregivers in diverse caregiving situations: women caring for an adult with cancer or an adult with dementia, mothers caring for infants born prematurely, and mothers caring for a child with asthma or diabetes (Neufeld, Harrison, Hughes, & Stewart, 2007).

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