EKR

(redirected from Elisabeth Kubler-Ross)
AcronymDefinition
EKRElisabeth Kubler-Ross (psychiatrist)
EKREast Kent Railway (UK)
EKREigenkapitalrendite (German: Return on Equity)
EKREnterprise Knowledge Reengineering (Italy)
EKREnnen Kristusta (Finnish: Before Christ)
EKREffective Kill Range (bow hunting)
EKRElektro-Kontakt Radebeul GmbH (German company)
EKREnterprise Knowledge Retention (Accenture Technology Labs)
References in periodicals archive ?
The first is the perennial classic on the subject, "On Death and Dying" by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, and Phil Dwyer's "Conversations on Dying".
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, the world's foremost authority on death and dying, once confessed in an interview with a popular American men's magazine that her angel or spirit guide physically appeared to her and even shook hands with her.
The process goes in stages and I've taken to comparing it to those described by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross in her magnificent study, On Death and Dying.
In 1969 psychiatrist Elisabeth Kubler-Ross postulated that we go through a series of steps when dealing with death and dying.
In 1969, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross introduced "the five stages of grief" based on her studies of patients with terminal illness.
Simone Weil, Maria Zambrano, Edith Stein, Hannah Arendt, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, Rialp, Madrid, 2013, 183 pp.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, author of the book "Death and Dying: What the dying have to teach to doctors, nurses, clergy and their own families," is a well-known author on grief.
In 1969, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, MD, identified five stages of grief: denial, anger, bargaining, sadness (or depression) and acceptance.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, psiquiatra suico-americana, uma entre trigemeos, nascida com pouco mais de novecentos gramas, desde o inicio da vida sentiu que precisaria trabalhar duro para provar que merecia viver.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross once said, "I'm not okay, you're not okay, and that's okay.
It was the grief reaction cited first and foremost by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross has worked with terminally ill patients and their families for decades and she identified the following five stages, which are commonly experienced by people confronting serious or terminal illnesses.