Search published articles

Showing 2 results for beirami

Mansoor Beirami, Abbas Bakhshipour, Elnaz Mosanezhad Jeddi,
Volume 8, Issue 3 (12-2014)

Thought-shape fusion is a cognitive concept and also an important factor in the formation and maintenance of eating disorders. The aim of this research was to examine the relationship between thought–shape fusion, negative affect and eating disorders beliefs and also the role of these variables in prediction of eating disorders beliefs. The research was a correlating study. 245 students (125 males and 120 females) of University of Tabriz, who aged between 18-24 years old, were selected by convenience sampling. Data were gathered using Thought–Shape Fusion questionnaire, eating disorders beliefs questionnaire and negative affect scale and also were analyzed by Pearson correlation and regression methods. The results showed that there was a significant positive correlation between eating disorders beliefs and negative affect and thought-shape fusion. Also there was a significant correlation between negative affect and thought-shape fusion. The result of regression analysis showed that negative affect and thought-shape fusion could be a good predictor for eating disorders beliefs. The relationship between negative affect and thought-shape fusion with eating disorders beliefs indicates that the cognitive and emotional factors interact with each other in the formation and maintenance of eating problems, so it suggests that treatment should focus attention to both of cognitive and emotional factors. More researches could determine the mechanisms that associate these mental health problems. 
Hamid Poursharifi, Zeinab Khanjani, Jalil Papapour, Mansour Beirami, Touraj Hashemi, Behzad Shalchi,
Volume 8, Issue 4 (3-2014)

The aim of this study was to investigate the structural relationship of family environment, socioeconomic status and cognitive affect regulation strategies with externalizing and internalizing syndromes in adolescents. To explore the mentioned relations, a sample of 1647 (840 girls, 807 boys) high school students was selected by multi-stage sampling method. All participants were asked to complete the Family Environment Scale (FES), Inventory of Cognitive Affect Regulation Strategies (ICARUS) and Youth Self-Report form of Achenbach's ASEBA school-age forms. There were correlations between most of variables of family environment, cognitive affect regulation strategies and internalizing and externalizing syndromes. For evaluating adequacy and Goodness of fitness of the model, RMR, RMSEA, CFI, AGFI, GFI, X2, X2/df, indices were computed. Findings supported the goodness of fitness of suggested model in this study. Results of this study Show that cognitive affect regulation strategies, family environment and socioeconomic status can predict internalizing and externalizing syndromes in adolescents. For the Psychotherapy in adolescents with affective-Behavioral disorders paying attention to evaluation of adolescent's Cognitive affect regulation strategies, family environment and socioeconomic status is suggested.

Page 1 from 1     

© 2024 CC BY-NC 4.0 |

Designed & Developed by : Yektaweb