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Using Lazarus's stress, coping, and emotion model to analyze a case study

General Guidelines

General Guidelines•1. The focus of this assignment is to apply/integrate principles learned throughout the course to a specific scenario. 2.•Use the material presented in the course readings and in class to help you prepare your response to the case studies. 3•Appropriate referencing is required. Please follow APA guidelines. 4•To fully answer some components of your case study, you may have to draw your own conclusions or inferences about some aspects of the scenario. Explain and justify your pattern of thought. 5•You will be assessed on the following: identification and application of course theory and concepts.oUse of evidence-based and theory-based recommendations.oIntegration and application of knowledge from the course (textbook and lecture) to a specificscenario.oClarity of writing and expression of ideas. Effective communication and clarity of writing isimportant. In addition to your content, you will be evaluated on grammar, clarity ofexpression, and effectiveness of writing. 6•You will not earn marks for summarizing the case study. Thus, do not use valuable spacesummarizing the case study.The best assignments make accurate and explicit connections between course content and the casestudy.• You must use complete sentences(point form is not acceptable). Use third person perspective rather than first person (e.g., “It is recommended ______ because_____.” as opposed to “I recommended _______because______.”).• Your written assignment should be a maximum of 3 pages. The books used in course is Crocker, P. R. E. (2016). Sport and exercise psychology: A Canadian perspective (3rd edition).Toronto, ON: Pearson EducationUse Lazarus’s stress, coping, and emotion transactional model to describe and explain the following case
study. Be sure to label each aspect of the model and describe the process while highlighting the
interrelationships between stress, coping, and emotions. What strategies from a stress, coping, and
emotion perspective would you recommend to help Betty?
Betty is a 82 year old former high school principal. She is retired and has still been able to maintain her active lifestyle. She enjoys participating in all sorts of activities, and a few years ago she started the
‘Golden Grannies’ club that meets weekly for group outdoor activities, such as hiking, golfing, and swimming. Lately, Betty has been noticing that she has been a little bit slower when participating in
these activities, and has been experiencing pain in her right hip. A visit to the doctor revealed that she is suffering from osteoarthritis but it is still in the very early stages. The doctor recommended a hip re?surfacing rather than hip replacement, as Betty is very healthy and fit for her age.Betty agreed that this was a good option as general movements were getting a little more painful, and
Betty thought it better to have the hip re-surfaced now rather than replaced later. In addition, Betty considered herself to be quite fit. In her earlier years, she had always taken care of herself and decided
she could make a go of getting back to being at her fitness level from the previous year. Betty takes the operation in stride and following this she engages in a rehab program. She feels very enthusiastic and
works hard, completing all the exercises that the physio tells her to do in her own time and eats healthy.Six months later Betty is better than ever, feeling fit and enjoying her outings with the ‘Golden
Grannies’. While walking her dog one winter’s morning, Betty suffers a fall and factures her hip. During rehab she is finding the whole process a lot more painful than when she had her hip resurface and cannot perform the rehab tasks to the same level as she did previously. Betty is growing increasingly frustrated as she feels that her reputation as a healthy and fit senior is long gone. She perceived people
‘feel sorry for her’ and feels angry that she can hardly go to the bathroom without the assistance of her partner. In addition, the rehab seems to be taking a lot longer than last time and to make matters
worse, Betty receives a diagnosis of osteoarthritis.Betty lies in bed thinking about her health and worrying that she won’t be able to get back with the ‘Grannies’ as she feels that this fall is the start of many more to come. In rehab, the physio therapists notice that Betty is more difficult to work with than last time, often cursing and breaking down in tears when she cannot complete the activities, even though she is doing well for someone recovering from a hip fracture. When the rehab period is over, the doctor is surprised to find out that Betty is not carrying on with any physical activity that the physios recommended and her husband says that she won’t even set foot outside during Winter in case she falls again. Betty has also stopped going on outings with the ‘Golden Grannies’.
Anxiety and Arousal Case Study
Read this case study about Josée and her exercise endeavours. Using your knowledge of anxiety and exercise, explain why Josée is feeling the way she is. Do you think Josée will maintain her exercise routine? If Josée asked you for help in reducing her anxiety, what would you recommend she do?Josée is self-conscious of her weight and has decided to buy a membership to her University’s fitness centre. She wants to loose 10 pounds before Christmas. Josée is nervous about going to the fitness centre. She has never exercised in a gym before, and she fears that people will judge her, especially the men. Josée intends on taking spin classes twice a week and working out on her own twice a week. She thinks taking the spin classes will keep her motivated, but she is worried that she might not be able to
keep up with the rest of the class, or that the instructor might single her out during class.To prepare for her first exercise class, Josée decides that she will need to purchase proper work out
attire. She is more comfortable working out in baggy shorts and t-shirts, but she knows she will not “fit in” with the rest of the members of the fitness centre. At the mall, she finds several tight fitting tank
tops and spandex shorts. Against her better judgment, she purchases them because she rationalizes that it’s more important to “fit in” than to feel comfortable.
The first time Josée enters the fitness centre, she feels nervous. She notices that most of the girls are on the elliptical machines whereas all the boys are at the free weights, which are directly behind the ellipticals. Apprehensive, Josée gets on the elliptical. She begins her elliptical work out but cannot help
the feeling that the guys behind her are watching her and evaluating her body. Trying to ignore this feeling, Josée looks around for distraction. To her horror, she notices mirrors all around the gym. The
first thought that comes to Josée’s mind is “I look fat in these tight clothes, everyone around me is skinny”. Josée tries to avert her eyes from the mirrors but she cannot help but continue to look. She
notices that her posture looks different from everyone else’s. She finishes her 20-minute elliptical work out and immediately leaves the fitness centre. She hopes that tomorrow’s spin class will be moresuccessful than today’s work out. The next day, Josée is feeling optimistic about spin class. She chooses a spin bike at the back of the class and begins to peddle. The spin instructor enters the room and Josée immediately thinks, “wow,thisinstructor is fit and more attractive than me”. During the class, Josée feels as though her classmates and her instructor are negatively evaluating her. She begins to wonder if her new exercise routine is worth

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