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Every body gets angry at times. But one in five Americans has an anger management problem. A person’s anger may make them melt down in front of others and yell, scream, hit out or abuse others. This type of outburst is destructive anger at its most potent. It hurts you and it hurts others, in physical, emotional and social ways. If you have trouble restraining yourself from angry outbursts, you need to retrain yourself on how to handle challenging situations. This is the best way forward to a calmer life. Following the yo will get a concrete guideline how to control anger in right moment https://www.wikihow.com/Restrain-Yourself-from-an-Outburst

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Health education / Health education strategies
« on: August 26, 2018, 10:29:43 AM »
 Health Education

Health education is one strategy for implementing health promotion and disease prevention programs. Health education provides learning experiences on health topics. Health education strategies are tailored for their target population. Health education presents information to target populations on particular health topics, including the health benefits/threats they face, and provides tools to build capacity and support behavior change in an appropriate setting.

Examples of health education activities include:

    Lectures
    Courses
    Seminars
    Webinars
    Workshops
    Classes

Characteristics of health education strategies include:

  1.  Participation of the target population.
  2. Completion of a community needs assessment to identify community capacity, resources, priorities, and needs.
  3.  Planned learning activities that increase participants' knowledge and skills.
  4. Implementation of programs with integrated, well-planned curricula and materials that take place in a setting convenient for  participants.
  5. Presentation of information with audiovisual and computer based supports such as slides and projectors, videos, books, CDs, posters, pictures, websites, or software programs.
  6. Ensuring proficiency of program staff, through training, to maintain fidelity to the program model.

Source: https://www.ruralhealthinfo.org/toolkits/health-promotion/2/strategies/health-education

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When wrestling with the attitude-behaviour gap and grappling with the emotional and often-irrational nature of the human animal (aka any of your business's stakeholders), you’ll need all the help you can get. Whether you’re crafting a communications strategy to encourage positive behaviour change or facilitating a process to unleash new ideas and breakthrough innovation on a project, thankfully, digital media is facilitating the rapid sharing and diffusion of smart, practical ways to create change.

Over time, I’ve come across a range of online tools, usually free, that provide useful frameworks or helpful stimulus for shaping change and driving innovation. Here I’ll share some of the tools I’ve found most useful, and I invite you to use the comment functionality below to share your favorites with other readers.
Communication tools that also influence behaviour

I’ve found insights from the worlds of behavioural psychology and user experience (UX) design particularly useful. Here are some of the best:

Design with Intent Toolkit

Find 101 approaches to influencing behaviour through design, organised into eight lenses such as the ‘interaction lens’ or the ‘ludic lens.’ Even better, they’re completely free to download.

Wheel of Persuasion

This tool offers a wide range of scientific insights into the psychology of conversion grouped into five dimensions. While it’s focused on online UX design, the thinking can equally be applied to encouraging more sustainable behaviour; for example, the principle of ‘equivalence framing’ is presented in terms of persuading online purchases but can equally be applied to persuading people to make more sustainable purchases. 46 insights are openly available on the website, but you need an access code to view the full tool.

The Hooked Model

A four-stage approach to creating products and services that form habits. More detail of the thinking behind this trigger-action-reward-investment approach can be found in this Slideshare deck or by reading the book.

Mental Notes Cards

50 cards, each featuring an insight into human behaviour and how to translate this into better web design. The principles can easily be adapted to tackling the challenges of promoting sustainable consumption – for example an approach such as ‘chunking’ (grouping information into familiar manageable units) works as well for explaining a complex sustainability concept as for helping someone navigate a website. Out of print currently, but worth getting when available again – in the meantime, check out the bookshelf that inspired them.

Source: https://www.sustainablebrands.com/news_and_views/behavior_change/james_payne/6_cool_tools_driving_behaviour_change_innovation

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Please find the whole report of CDC,USA for the guideline to the reducing the risk of vulnerable community population
https://wonder.cdc.gov/wonder/prevguid/p0000389/p0000389.asp

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Lalon was one of the world greatest rational thinker.

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Humanities & Social Science / Re: 21 tips for time management
« on: August 26, 2018, 08:47:58 AM »
Useful.

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Authors:  Md. Imdadul HaqueEmail author, A. B. M. Alauddin Chowdhury, Md. Shahjahan and Md. Golam Dostogir Harun

Published in BMC Complementary and Alternative Medicine

Abstract

Background

Traditional healing practice is an important and integral part of healthcare systems in almost all countries of the world. Very few studies have addressed the holistic scenario of traditional healing practices in Bangladesh, although these serve around 80% of the ailing people. This study explored distinctive forms of traditional healing practices in rural Bangladesh.
Methods

During July to October 2007, the study team conducted 64 unstructured interviews, and 18 key informant interviews with traditional healers and patients from Bhabanipur and Jobra, two adjacent villages in Chittagong district, Bangladesh. The study also used participatory observations of traditional healing activities in the treatment centers.
Results

Majority of the community members, especially people of low socioeconomic status, first approached the traditional healers with their medical problems. Only after failure of such treatment did they move to qualified physicians for modern treatment. Interestingly, if this failed, they returned to the traditional healers. This study identified both religious and non-religious healing practices. The key religious healing practices reportedly included Kalami, Bhandai, and Spiritual Healing, whereas the non-religious healing practices included Sorcery, Kabiraji, and Home Medicine. Both patients and healers practiced self-medication at home with their indigenous knowledge. Kabiraji was widely practiced based on informal use of local medicinal plants in rural areas. Healers in both Kalami and Bhandari practices resorted to religious rituals, and usually used verses of holy books in healing, which required a firm belief of patients for the treatment to be effective. Sorcerers deliberately used their so-called supernatural power not only to treat a patient but also to cause harm to others upon secret request. The spiritual healing reportedly diagnosed and cured the health problems through communication with sacred spirits. Although the fee for diagnosis was small, spiritual healing required different types of treatment instruments, which made the treatment implicitly expensive.
Conclusions

Traditional healing was widely practiced as the means of primary healthcare in rural areas of Bangladesh, especially among the people with low socioeconomic status. The extent of services showed no decline with the advancement of modern medical sciences; rather it has increased with the passage of time.

The whole paper can be available at : https://bmccomplementalternmed.biomedcentral.com/articles/10.1186/s12906-018-2129-5

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Learning to Learn / Re: literature is life, life is literature
« on: August 25, 2018, 10:04:38 PM »
Agreed.

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Learning to Learn / Re: learn to unlearn
« on: August 25, 2018, 09:58:38 PM »
Sir, i didn't get it.

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NGOs and Development / Re: Dynamic Functions of NGOs
« on: August 25, 2018, 05:46:42 PM »
NGOs can never be the causes of development of a country, which is 100% proved.

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Good sharing.

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Good study.Bookishly can be yes, vortually not!!

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Good sharing sir.

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