empathetic


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It turns out that when our brains are at rest, they cycle naturally between the objective and empathetic networks.
The reason why nostalgic participants were more empathetic could be that they learned to be empathetic in the presence of the scent of Vicks, just like their mom was to them when they were sick as children," said Hirsch.
In order to establish a humanistic and empathetic encounter with people who suffer from schizophrenia, says Yip, clinicians must change their thinking from disease to person, from symptoms to subjective experience, from confusion to meaningfulness, from fragmentation to ontological coherence, from social isolation to interpersonal integration, from impairment to coping, from institutionalized deterioration to recovery.
Empathetic statements such as "It must be hard to imagine that your daughter has a disability when she seems to be developing normally to you" are appropriate.
It is a kind of "passion", which is why the empathetic are often moved to "compassion".
She was also capable of working on a more empathetic level, with direct access to emotion.
There are five modes of listening: Ignoring, pretending, selectively listening, attentive listening, and empathetic listening.
No one knows exactly why people yawn contagiously, but recent research suggests that the roughly 50 percent of adult humans who do it are more empathetic than those who don't.
Stripped of the obscurity he'd need in order to wage sneak-attack interviews, he's better off staying outside the frame, assembling his case with the aid of talking beads, unreleased news footage, and empathetic small-scale studies of the individuals affected by large-scale U.
Smith's icon of suffering engages the viewer in an empathetic recall of past wrongs, from environmental degradation to cultural annihilation through, among other causes, the spread of disease.
These youth are thoughtful enough to have developed a more international perspective and empathetic enough to have made an effort to put themselves in others' shoes.
Great Britain experienced "feminization" in the 18th century, primarily through the influence of popular literature; it led to the appearance of the empathetic (and often lachrymose) Man of Feeling.