Foundation Psychology. The Psychology of Recovery and Rehabilitation. Dan Eaves. Learning Outcomes. Today’s session you should develop: An understanding of the nature of stress and recovery from a biological, psychological and social (biopsychosocial) perspective. Overview.
Related searches for The Psychology of Recovery and Rehabilitation
Kellmann, M. (2002). Enhancing Recovery: Preventing Underperformance in Athletes. Human Kinetics, London.
But can you trust everything you hear...?
from intense training
“…The next thing I knew, the alarm clock was buzzing and it was time to get up and do it all over again. I had no social life, nothing was any fun, and I wasn’t doing anything very well – I felt I was barely getting by.”
“Can I cope?”
“Stress makes cowards of us all.” (Lombardi, 1959)
Stress responses: Sometimes I’d fall asleep straight away, but other times I had trouble turning my mind off . . . Worrying about classes, wondering what the coach was thinking, asking myself if I belonged here, or not…
Emotion and Mood
Anxiety, anger, frustration, despair, sadness
Increased CNS activity
Cellular / physical
Changes in immune system.
Social factorsStress and Homeostasis
Fatigue indicates that functional capacities are decreasing, and this is usually accompanied by feelings of discomfort.
The role of awareness: