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- World Health Organization. Mental health and psychosocial considerations during the COVID-19 outbreak. (March 18, 2020). World Health Organization, 1-6.
Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
Gruber, J., Prinstein, M. J., Clark, L. A., Rottenberg, J., Abramowitz, J. S., Albano, A. M., Aldao, A., Borelli, J. L., Chung, T., Davila, J., Forbes, E. E., Gee, D. G., Hall, G. C. N., Hallion, L. S., Hinshaw, S. P., Hofmann, S. G., Hollon, S. D., Joormann, J., Kazdin, A. E., . . . Weinstock, L. M. (2020). Mental health and clinical psychological science in the time of COVID-19: Challenges, opportunities, and a call to action.American Psychologist. Advance online publication.
Mancini, A. D. (2020). Heterogeneous mental health consequences of COVID-19: Costs and benefits.Psychological Trauma: Theory, Research, Practice, and Policy, 12(S1), S15–S16.
Rettie, H., & Daniels, J. (2020). Coping and tolerance of uncertainty: Predictors and mediators of mental health during the COVID-19 pandemic.American Psychologist. Advance online publication. The article above contains foundational information. Articles below contain optional updates.
QUESTION 1 According to the World Health Organization, you should not refer to people with the disease as “COVID-19 cases”, “victims,” “COVID-19 families,” or “the diseased.” They should be referred to using what terms? Record the letter of the correct answer to the CE Test.