"Journal of Behavioral Medicine is a broadly conceived interdisciplinary publication devoted to furthering our understanding of physical health and illness through the knowledge and techniques of behavioral science. Application of this knowledge to prevention, treatment, and rehabilitation is also a major function of the journal, which includes papers from all disciplines engaged in behavioral medicine research including: psychology, psychiatry, sociology, epidemiology, anthropology, health economics, public health, general medicine, and biostatistics. Examples of typical research areas include: effects of psychological stress on the immune and cardiovascular function; sociocultural influences on health and illness; adherence to medical regimen and health maintenance behavior (e.g., exercise, nutrition); the study of appetitive disorders (alcoholism, smoking, obesity) that serve as physical risk factors; behavioral factors in the prevention and treatment of HIV/AIDS; pain, self-regulation therapies and biofeedback for somatic disorders; and brain-behavioral relationships that influence physiological function." (From publisher's website)
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What we have gathered, from the publisher's website, Journal Citation Reports, and Ulrichsweb Global Serials Directory, is for your information only. Please check with the publisher and original sources for accuracy.
Hayward, R. David, and Neal Krause. 2014. "Voluntary leadership roles in religious groups and rates of change in functional status during older adulthood." Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 37(3): 543-552. PMCID: PMC3823685.
Hayward, R., and Neal Krause. 2013. "Trajectories of disability in older adulthood and social support from a religious congregation: a growth curve analysis." Journal of Behavioral Medicine, 36(4): 354-360. PMCID: PMC3443496.
Benjamins, M., C. Ellison, Neal Krause, and J. Marcum. 2011. "Religion and preventive service use: do congregational support and religious beliefs explain the relationship between attendance and utilization?" Journal of behavioral medicine, 34(6): 462-476.