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Orvosi Hetilap
Authors: Kornél Mák, Éva Fejes, Marietta Pohl, Gábor Kolonics, Gábor Tóth, Iván Zádori, Zsolt Nemeskéri, Dávid Hesszenberger, Gergely Fehér, and Antal Tibold

depression and burnout by identifying demographic and work-related risk and protective factors among nurses. [A kiégés és a depresszió diagnosztizálásának elősegítése demográfiai és munkahelyi védő- és kockázati

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The aim of the study was to explore the connection between religious belief and burnout in a sample of hospital nurses in Hungary. There is a growing body of evidence that religion can influence physical and mental health in many positive ways. However, despite the large number of studies in the field of religion and mental health, as well as in the field of burnout, the relationship between religion and burnout, to the authors’ best knowledge, has not been studied yet. The authors’ primary aim was to investigate if any link can be proved on empirical bases between these two fields. The sample consisted of 94 nurses, who had been working beside sick-bed for at least 5 years. The measures for religiosity were frequency of church attendance, subjective religiosity, and the Post-Critical Belief Scale (PCBS) distinguishing four types of religious attitudes along the two dimensions of inclusion vs. exclusion of transcendence and symbolic vs. literal interpretation. Burnout was assessed by the Maslach Burnout Inventory (MBI). Results showed no significant connection between burnout and either age or with the number of years spent at work. On the other hand, data from all the three measures of religiosity provided evidence for significant linear negative relationship between religiosity and burnout: there was a statistically significant negative relationship between subjective importance of religiosity and burnout, as well as between the frequency of church attendance and burnout. Regarding religious attitudes measured by PCBS, the two attitude types characterised by the inclusion of transcendence were negatively linked to burnout scores. These results suggest that religiosity might play an important role as a protective factor against burnout with hospital nurses.

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Time to call for a global public health approach in prevention of the onset and progression of problematic gaming

Commentary on: Policy responses to problematic video game use: A systematic review of current measures and future possibilities (Király et al., 2018)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Authors: Thomas Chung, Simmy Sum, and Monique Chan

. Parental Involvement in the Prevention of Excessive Gaming Several studies have examined the risk and protective factors of Internet addictive behavior among children and adolescent ( Cash, Rae, Steel, & Winkler, 2012 ; Koo & Kwon, 2014 ; Mak et

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The “ABCDE” of video gaming control: Arguments, basic research, conceptual models, documented lessons, and evaluation

Commentary on: Policy responses to problematic video game use: A systematic review of current measures and future possibilities (Király et al., 2018)

Journal of Behavioral Addictions
Author: Shek Daniel T. L.

–ecological model ( Kliewer & Murrelle, 2007 ) that outlines the influence of risk factors (which increase the probability of addiction) and protective factors (which decrease the probability of addiction). Hence, a reduction in the problematic use of video games

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., Catalano, R., & Miller, J. (1992). Risk and protective factors for alcohol and other drug problems in adolescence and early adulthood: Implications for substance abuse problems. Psychological Bulletine, 112 , 64—105. Hibell, B

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Orvosi Hetilap
Authors: Barna Babik, Ferenc Peták, Szilvia Agócs, Ivett Blaskovics, Endre Alács, Kinga Bodó, and Roberta Südy

. Eur Heart J. 2013; 34: 2436–2443. 10 Rask-Madsen C, King GL. Vascular complications of diabetes: mechanisms of injury and protective factors. Cell Metab. 2013; 17: 20

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problem gambling and high-risk behavior: A longitudinal study of parenting as a protective factor . Final Report: Ontario Problem Gambling Research Centre. S. M. Dornbusch

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Internet use among different age groups and its relationship to IA. For instance, can the positive outcome expectancy of academic or ubiquitous learning through the Internet be a protective factor for IA? After eliminating the Acquire Information

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-Adriance E, Shaw DS, Brennan LM, et al. Protective factors in the development of children’s early conduct problems. Fam Relat. 2015; 64: 64–79. 28 Ferguson CJ. Do angry birds make

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. H., Paskewitz, D. A., Proescher, E. J., Flaherty, L. T. (1995): Urban youth under stress: Empirical identification of protective factors. Journal of Youth and Adolescence , 24: 705–721. http

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