Community//

Wellbeing Concepts: Growing need for resources to help adults as they get older with financial & healthcare choices

Prosperity/wellbeing is a constructive result that is significant for individuals and for some divisions of society since it discloses to us that individuals see that their lives are going admirably. Great living conditions (e.g., lodging, work) are basic to prosperity. Following these conditions is critical for an open arrangement. In any case, numerous pointers that […]

Prosperity/wellbeing is a constructive result that is significant for individuals and for some divisions of society since it discloses to us that individuals see that their lives are going admirably. Great living conditions (e.g., lodging, work) are basic to prosperity. Following these conditions is critical for an open arrangement. In any case, numerous pointers that measure living conditions neglect to gauge what individuals ponder their lives, for example, the nature of their connections, their positive feelings and versatility, the acknowledgment of their potential, or their general fulfillment with life—i.e., their “well-being.”1, 2 Well-being by and large incorporates worldwide decisions of life fulfillment and emotions extending from despondency to joy.3, 4

From birth, a kid has options. At first, guardians settle on the choices, yet before the finish of the principal year, kids are equipped for making some straightforward choices. On the off chance that youngsters are permitted to settle on simple decisions as little children, at that point settling on choices for themselves as they become turns out to be less troublesome. This exercise presents guided, cash related, basic leadership exercises for kids in preschool and kindergarten.

As indicated by the US National Library of Medicine National Institutes of Health, there is “The developing requirement for assets to enable more seasoned grown-ups to deal with their monetary and social insurance decisions,” distributed online April 11, 2017. MacLeod, S., Musich, S., Hawkins, K., & Armstrong, D. G. (2017). The growing need for resources to help older adults manage their financial and healthcare choices. BMC geriatric, 17(1), 84. doi:10.1186/s12877-017-0477-5

Both money related proficiency (overseeing individual funds) and wellbeing education (overseeing individual wellbeing) turn out to be progressively vital for more seasoned grown-ups, possibly affecting their personal satisfaction. Assets in these develop of proficiency will, in general, be particular, despite the fact that the aptitudes and basic leadership included the cover as money related issues sway social insurance decisions. Consequently, the basic role of this editorial is to propose another zone of the research center that characterizes the convergence of monetary and wellbeing proficiency (i.e., budgetary wellbeing education).

CDC’s Health-Related Quality of Life Program has driven an exertion since 2007 to inspect how prosperity can be incorporated into wellbeing advancement and how it tends to be estimated in general wellbeing reconnaissance systems.55 various investigations have analyzed the achievability of existing scales for observation, including a use of thing reaction hypothesis to recognize brief, psychometrically solid short-form(s) that can be utilized in general wellbeing observation systems.72,73 CDC and three states (OR, WA, NH) gathered information utilizing the Satisfaction with Life Scale and other prosperity measures on the 2010 Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System.74 CDC additionally drove the improvement of overall objectives identified with the personal satisfaction and prosperity for the Healthy People 2020 activity.

Resources:

References:

  1. Diener E, Seligman ME. Beyond money. Toward an economy of well-being. Psychological Science in the Public Interest 2004;5(1):1–31.
  2. Diener E. Assessing well-being: the collected works of Ed Diener. New York: Springer; 2009.
  3. Diener E, Scollon CN, Lucas RE. The evolving concept of subjective well-being: the multifaceted nature of happiness. In: E Diener (ed.) Assessing well-being: the collected works of Ed Diener. New York: Springer; 2009:67–100.
  4. Frey BS, Stutzer A. Happiness and economics. Princeton, N.J.: Princeton University Press; 2002.
  5. Diener E, Lucas R, Schimmack U, and Helliwell J. Well-Being for public policy. New York: Oxford University Press; 2009.
  6. Dunn HL. High level wellness. R.W. Beatty, Ltd: Arlington; 1973.
  7. Kahneman D. Objective happiness. In: D Kahneman, E Diener, and N Schwartz (eds.) Well-being: the foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation; 1999:3–25.
  8. Lyubomirsky S, King L, Diener E. The benefits of frequent positive affect: does happiness lead to success? Psychol Bull 2005;131(6):803–855.
  9. Pressman SD, Cohen S. Does positive affect influence health? Psychol Bull2005;131:925–971.
  10. Ostir GV, Markides KS, Black SA. et al. Emotional well-being predicts subsequent functional independence and survival. J Am Geriatr Soc2000;48:473–478.
  11. Ostir GV, Markides KS, Peek MK, et al. The association between emotional well-being and incidence of stroke in older adults. Psychosom Med2001;63:210–215.
  12. Diener E, Biswas-Diener R. Happiness: Unlocking the mysteries of psychological wealth. Malden, MA: Blackwell Publishing; 2008.
  13. Frederickson BL, Levenson RW. Positive emotions speed recovery from the cardiovascular sequelae of negative emotions. Cognition and Emotion1998;12:191–220.
  14. Tov W, Diener E. The well-being of nations: Linking together trust, cooperation, and democracy. In: BA Sullivan, M Snyder, JL Sullivan (Eds.) Cooperation: The psychology of effective human interaction. Malden, M.A.: Blackwell Publishing; 2008:323–342.
  15. Diener E, Lucas RE. Personality and subjective well-being. In: D. Kahneman, E. Diener, and N. Schwartz (eds.). Well-being: the foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation; 2003:213–229.
  16. Steel P, Schmidt J, Schultz, J. Refining the relationship between personality and subjective well-being. Psychological Bulletin2008;134(1):138–161.
  17. Bradburn NM. The structure of psychologal well-being. Chicago: Aldine; 1969.
  18. Diener E, Emmons RA. The independence of positive and negative affect. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 1984;47:1105–1117.
  19. Ryff CD, Love GD, Urry LH, et al. Psychological well-being and ill-being: do they have distinct or mirrored biological correlates? Psychother Psychosom2006;75:85–95.
  20. Costa PT, McCrae RR. Influence of extraversion and neuroticism on subjective well-being: happy and unhappy people. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 1980;38:668–678.
  21. Schimmack U. The structure of subjective well-being. In: M Eid, RJ Larsen (eds). The science of subjective well-being. New York: Guilford Press; 2008.
  22. Seligman ME. Authentic happiness. New York, NY: Free Press; 2002.
  23. Frederickson, B.L. Positivity. New York: Crown Publishing; 2009.
  24. Tellegen A, Lykken DT, Bouchard TJ, Wilcox KJ, Segal NL, Stephen R. Personality similarity in twins reared apart and together. J Pers Soc Psychol1988;54(6):1031–1039.
  25. Herrman HS, Saxena S, Moodie R. Promoting Mental Health: Concepts, Emerging Evidence, Practice. A WHO Report in collaboration with the Victoria health Promotion Foundation and the University of Melbourne. Geneva: World Health Organization; 2005. http://www.who.int/mental_health/evidence/MH_Promotion_Book.pdf Cdc-pdf[PDF – 1.98MB]External. Accessed Oct. 1, 2010
  26. Barry MM, Jenkins R. Implementing Mental Health Promotion. Oxford: Churchill Livingstone, Elsevier. 2007
  27. Lykken D, Tellegen A. Happiness is a stochastic phenomenon. Psychol Sci1996;7:186–189.
  28. Diener E, Lucas RE, Scollon CN. Beyond the hedonic treadmill: revising the adaptation theory of well-being. American Psychologist 2006;61(4):305–314.
  29. World Health Organization. 1949. WHO Constitution. Retrieved February 12, 2008 from http://www.who.int/about/en/External.
  30. Ottawa Charter for Health Promotion, First International Conference on Health Promotion, Ottawa, 21 November 1986 – WHO/HPR/HEP/95.1. Available at: http://www.who.int/healthpromotion/conferences/previous/ottawa/en/External
  31. Breslow, L. Health measurement in the third era of public health. American Journal of Public Health 2006;96:17–19.
  32. Green L., Kreuter M. “Health Promotion as a Public Health Strategy for 1990s”. Annual Review of Public Health 1990;11:313–334).
  33. Andrews FM, Withey SB. Social indicators of well-being. NewYork: Plenum Press; 1976:63–106.
  34. Diener E. Subjective well being: the science of happiness and a proposal for a national index. American Psychologist 2000;55(1):34–43.
  35. Ryff CD, Keyes CLM. The structure of psychological well-being revisited. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 1995;69(4):719–727.
  36. Diener E, Suh E, Oishi S. Recent findings on subjective well-being. Indian Journal of Clinical Psychology 1997;24:25–41.
  37. Veenhoven R. Sociological theories of subjective well-being. In: M Eid , RJ Larsen (eds). The science of subjective well-being. New York: Guilford Press; 2008:44–61.
  38. Csikszentmihalyi M. Flow: The Psychology of Optimal Experience. New York, NY: Harper Perennial; 1991.
  39. Diener E, Suh EM, Lucas R, Smith H. Subjective well-being: Three decades of progress. Psychological Bulletin 1999;125:276–302.
  40. Larsen RJ, Eid M. Ed Diener and The Science of Subjective Well-Being. In: RJ Larsen and M Eid, (Eds.) The Science of Subjective Well-Being. New York: Guildford Press, 2008:1–12.
  41. Kahneman D, Krueger AB, Schkade DA, Schwarz N, Stone AA. A survey method for characterizing daily life: the day reconstruction method. Science2004;306:1776–1780.
  42. Eid M. Measuring the Immeasurable: Psychometric modeling of subjective well-being data. In: Eid M, Larsen RJ (eds.) The science of subjective well-being. New York: Guilford Press; 2008:141–167.
  43. Dupuy HJ (1978). Self-representations of general psychological well-being of American adults. Paper presented at the American Public Health Association Meeting, Los Angeles, October, 1978.
  44. Fazio, A.F. (1977). A concurrent validational study of the NCHS General Well-Being Schedule. Hyattsville, MD: U.S. Department of Health, Education and Welfare, national Center for Health Statistics, 1977. Vital and Health Statistics Series 2, No. 73. DHEW Publication No. (HRA) 78-1347.
  45. Kaplan RM, Anderson JP. The quality of well-being scale: Rationale for a single quality of life index. In: SR Walker, R Rosser (Eds.) Quality of Life: Assessment and Application. London: MTP Press; 1988:51–77.
  46. Keyes CLM. The mental health continuum: from languishing to flourishing in life. J Health Soc Res 2002;43(6):207-222.
  47. Strine TW, Chapman DP, Balluz LS, Mokdad AH. Health-related quality of life and health behaviors by social and emotional support: Their relevance to psychiatry and medicine. Social Psychiatry and Psychiatric Epidemiology2008;43(2):151–159.
  48. Strine TW, Chapman DP, Balluz LS, Moriarty DG, Mokdad AH. The associations between life satisfaction and health-related quality of life, chronic illness, and health behaviors among U.S. community-dwelling adults. Journal of Community Health 2008;33(1):40–50.
  49. Diener E, Emmons R, Larsen J, Griffin S. The Satisfaction with Life Scale. J Personality Assessment 1985;49:71–75.
  50. Steger MF, Frazier P, Oishi S, Kaler M. The meaning in life questionnaire: Assessing the presence of and search for meaning in life. J of Counseling Psychology 2006;53(1):80–93.
  51. Deci EL, Ryan RM. The “what” and “why” of goal pursuit: Human needs and self-determination of behavior. Psychological Inquiry 2000;11:227–268.
  52. Watson D, Clark LA, Tellegen A. Development and validation of brief measure of positive and negative affect: the PANAS scales. J of Personality and Social Psychology 1988;54(6):1063–70.
  53. Wheeler et al, Employment, sense of well-being and use of professional services among women. Am J Public Health 1983;73:908–911.
  54. Hanmer, et al. Report of nationally representative values for the noninstitutionalized US adult population for 7 health-related quality of life scores. Med Decisi Making 2006;26:391–400.
  55. Kobau R, Sniezek J, Zack MM, Lucas RE, Burns A. Well-being assessment: an evaluation of well-being scales for public health and population estimates of well-being among U.S. adults. Applied Psychology: Health and Well-Being2010;
  56. Kahneman D, Deaton A. High income improves evaluation of life but not emotional well-being. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, doi/10.1073/pnas.1011492107.
  57. King LA. Interventions for enhancing subjective well-being: can we make people happier and should we? In: M Eid, RJ Larsen, (eds.) The Science of Subjective Well-Being. New York, NY: Guilford Press; 2008:431–448.
  58. Nes RB, Roysamb E, Tambs K, Harris JR, Reichborn-Kjennerud T. Subjective well-being: genetic and environmental contributions to stability and change. Psychol Med 2006;36:1033–1042.
  59. Schnittker J. Happiness and success: genes, families, and the psychological effects of socioeconomic position and social support. Am J Sociol2008;114:S233–S259.
  60. Lucas RE, Clark AE, Georgellis Y, Diener E. Unemployment alters the set point for life satisfaction. Psychological Science 2004;15:8–13.
  61. Lucas RE, Clark AE, Georgellis Y, Diener E. Reexamining adaptation and the set-point model of happiness: Reactions to changes in marital status. Journal of Personality and Social Psychology 2003;84:527–539.
  62. Diener E, Oishi S,and Lucas RE. Personality, culture, and subjective well-being: emotional and cognitive evaluations of life. Annual Review of Psychology2003;54:403–425.
  63. Inglehart R. Gender, aging, and subjective well-being. Intl J Comp Sociol 2002;43(3-5):391–408.
  64. Stevenson B, and Wolfers J. The paradox of declining female happiness. National Bureau of Economic Research. Working paper 14969; 2009. (http://www.nber.org/papers/w14969External
  65. Argyle, M. Causes and correlates of happiness. In: D Kahneman, E Diener, N Schwarz (Eds.) Well-being: the foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation; 1999:307–322:353–373.
  66. Biswas-Diener RM. Material wealth and subjective well-being. In: M Eid, RJ Larsen (eds). The science of subjective well-being. New York: Guilford Press; 2008:307–322.
  67. Warr P. Well-being in the workplace. In: D Kahneman , E Diener, N Schwarz (eds.) Well-Being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation Publications; 2003:392–412.
  68. Myers DG. Close relationships and quality of life. In: D Kahneman, E Diener, N Schwarz. (eds.) Well-Being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation Publications; 2003:374–391.
  69. Diener E, Suh EM. National differences in subjective well-being. In: D Kahneman, E Diener, N Schwarz. (eds.) Well-Being: The foundations of hedonic psychology. New York: Russell Sage Foundation Publications; 2003:434–450.
  70. Helliwell JF, Huang H. How’s your government? International evidence linking good government and well-being. British Journal of Political Science2008;38:595–619.
  71. Hird S. What is well-being? A brief review of current literature and concepts. NHS Scotland; 2003.
  72. Bann, C.M., Kobau, R., Lewis, M.A., Zack, M.M., Luncheon, C., and Thompson, W.W.  Development and psychometric evaluation of the public health surveillance well-being scale.  Qual Life Res. 2012; 21(6), 1031-1043.
  73. Barile JP, Reeve B, Smith AW, Zack MM, Mitchell SA, Kobau R, Cella D, Luncheon C, & Thompson WW. Monitoring population health for Healthy People 2020:  Evaluation of the NIH PROMIS® Global Health, CDC Healthy Days, and Satisfaction with Life instruments. Qual Life Res. 2013;22:1201-1211.
  74. Kobau R, Bann C, Lewis M, Zack MM, Boardman AM, Boyd R, Lim KC, Holder T, Hoff AKL, Luncheon C, Thompson W, Horner-Johnson W, Lucas RE. Mental, social, and physical well-being in New Hampshire, Oregon, and Washington:  Implications for public health research and practice, 2010 Behavioral Risk Factor Surveillance System. Popul Health Metr 2013; 11(1):19.

    The Thrive Global Community welcomes voices from many spheres. We publish pieces written by outside contributors with a wide range of opinions, which don’t necessarily reflect our own. Learn more or join us as a community member!
    Share your comments below. Please read our commenting guidelines before posting. If you have a concern about a comment, report it here.

    You might also like...

    Community//

    Measuring National Well-Being: Relationship Between Wealth & Well-Being is Complex

    by Valerie Cheers Brown
    Community//

    Reasons Why A Good Night’s Sleep Can Make You Happier Than A Pay Rise

    by John Pring
    Community//

    Reasons Why A Good Night’s Sleep Can Make You Happier Than A Pay Rise

    by Ranjeet Sethi

    Sign up for the Thrive Global newsletter

    Will be used in accordance with our privacy policy.

    Thrive Global
    People look for retreats for themselves, in the country, by the coast, or in the hills . . . There is nowhere that a person can find a more peaceful and trouble-free retreat than in his own mind. . . . So constantly give yourself this retreat, and renew yourself.

    - MARCUS AURELIUS

    We use cookies on our site to give you the best experience possible. By continuing to browse the site, you agree to this use. For more information on how we use cookies, see our Privacy Policy.