Reischies, Friedel M. 2017. Religiös-spirituelle Dimension bei psychischen Krankheiten – Depression: positive und negative Auswirkungen religiösen Erlebens. Spiritual Care, Vol. 6, Issue. 1,
AbdAleati, Naziha S. Mohd Zaharim, Norzarina and Mydin, Yasmin Othman 2016. Religiousness and Mental Health: Systematic Review Study. Journal of Religion and Health, Vol. 55, Issue. 6, p. 1929.
Aburn, Gemma Gott, Merryn and Hoare, Karen 2016. What is resilience? An Integrative Review of the empirical literature. Journal of Advanced Nursing, Vol. 72, Issue. 5, p. 980.
Braun, Birgit Kornhuber, Johannes and Lenz, Bernd 2016. Gaming and Religion: The Impact of Spirituality and Denomination. Journal of Religion and Health, Vol. 55, Issue. 4, p. 1464.
Hofer, Alex Mizuno, Yuya Frajo-Apor, Beatrice Kemmler, Georg Suzuki, Takefumi Pardeller, Silvia Welte, Anna-Sophia Sondermann, Catherine Mimura, Masaru Wartelsteiner, Fabienne Fleischhacker, W. Wolfgang and Uchida, Hiroyuki 2016. Resilience, internalized stigma, self-esteem, and hopelessness among people with schizophrenia: Cultural comparison in Austria and Japan. Schizophrenia Research, Vol. 171, Issue. 1-3, p. 86.
Hsieh, Hsiu-Fen Hung, Yu-Tung Wang, Hsiu-Hung Ma, Shu-Ching and Chang, Shu-Chen 2016. Factors of Resilience in Emergency Department Nurses Who Have Experienced Workplace Violence in Taiwan. Journal of Nursing Scholarship, Vol. 48, Issue. 1, p. 23.
Meiser, Bettina Peate, Michelle Levitan, Charlene Mitchell, Philip B Trevena, Lyndal Barlow-Stewart, Kristine Dobbins, Timothy Christensen, Helen Sherman, Kerry A Dunlop, Kate and Schofield, Peter R 2016. A Psycho-Educational Intervention for People with a Family History of Depression: Pilot Results. Journal of Genetic Counseling,
Pizeta, Fernanda Aguiar Silva, Ana Paula Casagrande and Loureiro, Sonia Regina 2016. Resilience to Cumulative Stressors: A Prediction Study of Schoolchildren Living With Maternal Depression. Perspectives in Psychiatric Care,
Baumsteiger, Rachel and Chenneville, Tiffany 2015. Challenges to the Conceptualization and Measurement of Religiosity and Spirituality in Mental Health Research. Journal of Religion and Health, Vol. 54, Issue. 6, p. 2344.
Cheng, Fung Kei 2015. Recovery from Depression Through Buddhist Wisdom: An Idiographic Case Study. Social Work in Mental Health, Vol. 13, Issue. 3, p. 272.
Hill, Natalie 2015. Integrative Therapies for Depression.
Koenig, Harold G. Al Zaben, Faten N. and Al Shohaib, Saad 2015. International Encyclopedia of the Social & Behavioral Sciences.
Răban-Motounu, Nicoleta and Vitalia, Ileana Loredana 2015. Religiosity and Proactive Coping with Social Difficulties in Romanian Adolescents. Journal of Religion and Health, Vol. 54, Issue. 5, p. 1647.
Williams, Anna-leila Dixon, Jane Feinn, Richard and McCorkle, Ruth 2015. Cancer family caregiver depression: are religion-related variables important?. Psycho-Oncology, Vol. 24, Issue. 7, p. 825.
Abrams, Jasmine A. Maxwell, Morgan Pope, Michell and Belgrave, Faye Z. 2014. Carrying the World With the Grace of a Lady and the Grit of a Warrior. Psychology of Women Quarterly, Vol. 38, Issue. 4, p. 503.
Kasen, Stephanie Wickramaratne, Priya and Gameroff, Marc J. 2014. RELIGIOSITY AND LONGITUDINAL CHANGE IN PSYCHOSOCIAL FUNCTIONING IN ADULT OFFSPRING OF DEPRESSED PARENTS AT HIGH RISK FOR MAJOR DEPRESSION. Depression and Anxiety, Vol. 31, Issue. 1, p. 63.
Kim, Ki Won Kim, Seok Hyeon Shin, Jin Ho Choi, Bo Yul Nam, Jung Hyun and Park, Seon-Cheol 2014. Psychosocial, Physical, and Autonomic Correlates of Depression in Korean Adults: Results from a County-Based Depression Screening Study. Psychiatry Investigation, Vol. 11, Issue. 4, p. 402.
Lee, Chae Yeong and Park, Ju Hee 2014. The Effects of Acculturative Stress and Resilience on Depression of University Students from North Korea. Family and Environment Research, Vol. 52, Issue. 3, p. 313.
Pössel, Patrick Winkeljohn Black, Stephanie Bjerg, Annie C. Jeppsen, Benjamin D. and Wooldridge, Don T. 2014. Do Trust-Based Beliefs Mediate the Associations of Frequency of Private Prayer with Mental Health? A Cross-Sectional Study. Journal of Religion and Health, Vol. 53, Issue. 3, p. 904.
Zou, Jianxiang Huang, Yangxin Maldonado, Lizmarie Kasen, Stephanie Cohen, Patricia and Chen, Henian 2014. The efficacy of religious service attendance in reducing depressive symptoms. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology, Vol. 49, Issue. 6, p. 911.
Few studies have examined religiosity as a protective factor using a longitudinal design to predict resilience in persons at high risk for major depressive disorder (MDD).
High-risk offspring selected for having a depressed parent and control offspring of non-depressed parents were evaluated for psychiatric disorders in childhood/adolescence and at 10-year and 20-year follow-ups. Religious/spiritual importance, services attendance and negative life events (NLEs) were assessed at the 10-year follow-up. Models tested differences in relationships between religiosity/spirituality and subsequent disorders among offspring based on parent depression status, history of prior MDD and level of NLE exposure. Resilience was defined as lower odds for disorders with greater religiosity/spirituality in higher-risk versus lower-risk offspring.
Increased attendance was associated with significantly reduced odds for mood disorder (by 43%) and any psychiatric disorder (by 53%) in all offspring; however, odds were significantly lower in offspring of non-depressed parents than in offspring of depressed parents. In analyses confined to offspring of depressed parents, those with high and those with average/low NLE exposure were compared: increased attendance was associated with significantly reduced odds for MDD, mood disorder and any psychiatric disorder (by 76, 69 and 64% respectively) and increased importance was associated with significantly reduced odds for mood disorder (by 74%) only in offspring of depressed parents with high NLE exposure. Moreover, those associations differed significantly between offspring of depressed parents with high NLE exposure and offspring of depressed parents with average/low NLE exposure.
Greater religiosity may contribute to development of resilience in certain high-risk individuals.
This list contains references from the content that can be linked to their source. For a full set of references and notes please see the PDF or HTML where available.
Email your librarian or administrator to recommend adding this journal to your organisation's collection.
Full text views reflects the number of PDF downloads, PDFs sent to Google Drive, Dropbox and Kindle and HTML full text views.
Abstract views reflect the number of visits to the article landing page.
* Views captured on Cambridge Core between September 2016 - 28th March 2017. This data will be updated every 24 hours.