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Sunkyung Cha 2 Articles
Self-Control, Depression and Eating Attitude according to Weight Control Behavior in College Women
Sunkyung Cha, Geunmyun Kim, Eunmi Lee
STRESS. 2019;27(2):152-157.   Published online June 30, 2019
DOI: https://doi.org/10.17547/kjsr.2019.27.2.152
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Abstract PDF
Background:

The purpose of this study was to examine the self-control, depression, and eating attitude according to weight control behaviors, and to develop intervention for education and counseling for weight control of female college students and healthy weight control behaviors.

Methods:

It was cross-sectional descriptive study conducted for female college students. A total of 376 completed responses were collected and analyzed. Data were analyzed using descriptive statistics and a linear model using demographic characteristics as a control variable.

Results:

This study were as follows. The self-control was higher in the cases of regular exercise and reducing of meal than fast or meal skip in the main weight control behavior. The risk of eating disorder in fast or meal skip was higher than that of reducing of meal.

Conclusions:

Based on these results, it is necessary to implement customized education and counseling according to weight control behaviors for healthy weight control behavior. A program should be planned to improve self-control, reduce depression, and manage the risk of ingestion disability for the fast or meal skip group.

Influence of Ambivalence over Emotional Expressiveness on Self-efficacy and Interpersonal Relationship of College Students
Eun Mi Lee, Yu Jeong Kim, Sunkyung Cha
STRESS. 2017;25(3):195-200.   Published online September 30, 2017
DOI: https://doi.org/10.17547/kjsr.2017.25.3.195
  • 130 View
  • 2 Download
Abstract PDF
Background:

This research focuses on ambivalence over emotional expressiveness of college students. It was expected to provide basic data that can be used in the development of related strategies to identify the influence of ambivalence over emotional expressiveness on self-efficacy and interpersonal relationship.

Methods:

We selected 282 students who completed a questionnaire about general characteristics, ambivalence over emotional expressiveness, self-efficacy, and interpersonal relationship tools. The data were analyzed by descriptive statistics, independent sample t-test, and regression analysis.

Results:

Overall ambivalence over emotional expressiveness and ambivalence over positive emotional expressiveness of those who lived alone or in dormitory were statistically significantly higher than living with their families or relatives. Ambivalence over positive emotional expressiveness had significant negative effect on self-efficacy. Overall ambivalence over emotional expressiveness and ambivalence over positive emotional expressiveness had significant negative effects on interpersonal relationship.

Conclusions:

To develop strategies enhancing self-efficacy and interpersonal relationship for college students, it is necessary to develop a strategy that can improve ambivalence over positive emotional expressiveness on self-efficacy. There is a need for strategies that improves both ambivalence over positive emotional expressiveness and ambivalence over positive emotional expressiveness on interpersonal relationship.


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