rumination


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Synonyms for rumination

Synonyms for rumination

References in periodicals archive ?
Rumination is the process of recurring contemplations about feelings and problems (Nolen-Hoeksema, Wisco & Lyubomirsky, 2008) and is often linked with negative behaviours.
Rumination can induce and worsen or prolong depressive symptoms (Lyubomirsky, Layous, Chancellor, & Nelson, 2015) because it forces individuals to focus on their negative mood, isolate themselves, and continually ponder frustrating problems (Riihimaki et al.
Feed efficiency, in grams of DM, NDFap, TDN, NFC, and CP per minute; and rumination efficiency, in DM and NDFap, were calculated by dividing the intake of an item by the total feeding time (feed efficiency) or by the rumination time (rumination efficiency).
In simpler terms, rumination is when you can't stop thinking about things that are really bothering you.
Prolonged exposure to the stressful event or its appraisal as being unmanageable can elicit the development of self-destructive behaviors, such as rumination or a poor concept of self, that may lead to depression (Lynn-Flynn, Pomaki, DeLongis, Biesanz, & Puterman, 2011; McCollough, Bono, & Root, 2007; Mezo & Baker, 2012; Park & Folkman, 1997).
This research explored the predicting role of self-compassion for rumination, optimism, and psychological well-being among elderly people in Pakistan.
Writing for clinicians who want to find better ways to grapple with the thorny problems of rumination and worry in their patients, Watkins says the material should be accessible and applicable to clinicians at any level from trainee to cognitive therapy supervisor.
In this paper, I start by explaining the concepts of rumination, subjective vitality and happiness, and continue with the presentation of the hypotheses of this research in relation to the study aim.
Five months after the disaster, a second wave of measures about rumination (Nolen-Hoeksema and Morrow 1991), anxiety (Spitzer et al.
2006) introduced the study of individual differences in the general tendency to exhibit displaced aggression, and proposed trait displaced aggression as a construct that can be explained by three components: angry rumination (as affective dimension), revenge planning (as cognitive dimension), and general tendency to engage in displaced aggression (as a behavioral dimension).
For cognitive psychologists, rumination is a type of "self-talk" that is both negative and repetitive.
The controlled experiment looked at whether nature would influence rumination, defined as repetitive thoughts that focus on negative aspects of the self.
Activity monitors are capable of tracking rumination (how many times per day a cow chews her cud); cows with reduced rumination are flagged for examination as this can be a sign of illness.
The more widely used words are pondering, worrying or reflecting, however, these terms don't fully capture the negative impact rumination can have on our level of subjective well being, decision making and interaction with others.