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Stress within cancer patients:

Stress within cancer patients: Paper and Poster (Content): What you can include on the poster will depend on your topic, but you should address all topics below. The best posters go beyond merely answering the questions below. You are responsible for creating the most informative poster possible. a) Basic Information: What is the group of individuals you chose? Why is that an interesting group to look at in the context of stress. What characterizes this group (e.g., demographics, socioeconomic situation, health, behaviors)? b) Typical Stressors: What are the most frequent stressors your group faces? What type of stressors are those? How can they be classified (chronic, acute, traumatic, etc.) c) Appraisal and Coping: Are there more prominent ways in which individuals appraise or cope with these stressors? Which types of appraisal/ coping are beneficial or detrimental? d) Stress and Health: What are some of the typical stress-related symptoms and diseases this group faces? e) Unique Fact: Include something that strikes you as really unique about your group of individuals. I mean this in the broadest sense possible: this can be anything from general ideas about stress and coping, to public health policy, to treatment approaches. (Note: unique facts should be relevant to stress and health in your chosen group, not just random fun facts) f) Summary and Conclusions: Give a clear but concise summary of the major findings of your poster. Reflect on how stress in your group of individuals is different from stressors other groups may face. What can we learn from this group? What can they learn from others? g) Sources: Cite your sources in APA format. You should use sources outside of the textbook. In fact, we encourage you to use a wide variety of reliable sources, such as text books, journal articles, reliable online resources (e.g., World Health Organization, American Psychological]]>

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