Crisis Prevention at a Hungarian Student Health Service
The student is often exposed to biological, psychological and social difficulties and has to adapt to these limits. In an optimal situation this adjustment is successful: the student is healthy, in a state of “complete physical, mental and social well-being”1. Sometimes the family, the school and the university environment do not respect the emotional needs of the late adolescent or early adult student and resulting neurotic symptoms signify the conflict between the society and the individual.
KeywordsDepression Refraction Cystitis Salpingitis
Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.
- 1.W. H. O. Basic Papers, W. H. O., Geneva (1964).Google Scholar
- 2.A. M. Nicholi, Jr., Harvard dropouts: some psychiatric findings, Am. J. Psychiat. 124: 105 – 112 (1967).Google Scholar
- 4.G. M. Carstairs, Mental Health-What is it? World Health, May, 4 – 9 (1973).Google Scholar
- 5.J. Zellermeyer, Issues in the psychotherapy of adolescents, Israel Ann. Psychiat. Related Disciplines, 13: 199 – 212 (1975).Google Scholar
- 7.L. Tringer and A. Veér, Egyes élethelyzetek stresshatésénak elemzése, Ideggyógyészati Szemle, 30: 23 – 33 (1977).Google Scholar
- 8.V. J. Bieliauskas, Short-term psychotherapy with college students: Prevention and Care. Proc. 7th Int. Congr. of Psychotherapy, Wiesbaden 1967. Part. VI: Student and Neurosis, Conf. Psychiat., 11: 18 – 33 (1968).Google Scholar
- 9.H. Jacobizner, Attempted suicides in adolescence, J.A.M.A., 191: 101 – 105 (1965).Google Scholar