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Addressing the Psychosocial and Mental Health Needs of Tibetan Refugees in India

  • Eva Ketzer
  • Antonella Crescenzi
Chapter
Part of the The Springer Series in Social/Clinical Psychology book series (SSSC)

Abstract

As long as human rights are violated, there can be no foundation for peace. How can peace exist in a society where some members oppress their brothers and sisters and knowingly violate their fundamental human rights? How can peace grow where truth is not allowed to surface and speaking the truth is a crime? (His Holiness the XIV Dalai Lama)

Keywords

Mental Health Health Worker Mental Health Problem Mental Health Care Mental Health Issue 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

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References

  1. Clifford, T. (1984). Tibetan Buddhist medicine and psychiatry: The diamond healing, York Beach, ME: Samuel Weiser.Google Scholar
  2. Grescenzi, A., Ketzer, E., Van Ommeren, M., Phuntsok, K., Komproe, I., & De Jong, J. T. V M. (2001). Effect of political imprisonment on recent Tibetan refugees in India. Manuscript submitted for publication.Google Scholar
  3. Dalai Lama. (1982). Collected statements, interviews, and articles of His Holiness the Dalai Lama. Dharamsala, India: Information Office of His Holiness the Dalai Lama.Google Scholar
  4. Kleinman, A. (1980). Patients and healers in the context of culture: An exploration of the borderland between anthropology, medicine, and psychiatry. Berkeley, CA: University of California Press.Google Scholar
  5. Planning Council, Central Tibetan Administration (1994). Tibetan Refugee Community Integrated Development plan-II 1995–2000. Dharamsala, India.Google Scholar
  6. Tsultrim, L. (1999). Tibetan medicine: Perspective on mental health. Lecture given to TPO trainers meeting.Google Scholar

Further Reading

  1. Avedon, J. F. (1985). In exile from the land of snows. Boston: Wisdom Publications.Google Scholar
  2. Dönden, Y. (1986). Health through balance: An introduction to Tibetan medicine. Ithaca, NY: Snow Lion Publications.Google Scholar
  3. Epstein, M., & Topgay, S. (1988). Mind and mental disorders in Tibetan medicine. In Mind and mental health in Tibetan medicine. New York: Potala Publications.Google Scholar
  4. Kelly, P. K., Bastian, G., & Aiello, P. (Eds.) (1991). The anguish of Tibet. Berkeley, CA: Parallax Press.Google Scholar
  5. Rapgay, L. (1988). Mind-made health: A Tibetan perspective. In Mind and Mental Health in Tibetan Medicine. New York: Potala Publications.Google Scholar
  6. Tibetan Centre for Human Rights and Democracy (1999). Torture in Tibet: Tales of terror. Dharamsala, India.Google Scholar
  7. Torture Quarterly Journal on Rehabilitation of Torture Victims and Prevention of Torture, la/99June 1999.Google Scholar
  8. Van Walt van Praag, M.C. (1987). The status of Tibet: History, rights and prospects in international lam. London: Wisdom Publications.Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Kluwer Academic Publishers 2002

Authors and Affiliations

  • Eva Ketzer
  • Antonella Crescenzi

There are no affiliations available

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