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)
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References in periodicals archive ?
MARINA LOVE + FEAR HHHHH AN album inspired by the theory of a psychologist - in this case, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross - doesn't necessarily sound like the basis for a hit album.
Norman Stinchcombe LOVE + FEAR MARINA HHHHH AN album inspired by the theory of a psychologist - in this case, Elisabeth Kubler-Ross - doesn't necessarily sound like the basis for a hit album.
Elisabeth Kubler-Ross writes: "It is the denial of death that is partially responsible for people living empty, purposeless lives; for when you live as if you'll live forever, it becomes easy to postpone the things you must do.
Going only by her first name, Diamandis splits her 19-track album into two categories, love and fear, to examine the theory proposed by psychologist Elisabeth Kubler-Ross that those are the only two emotions humans experience.
The stage theory, developed by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross while working with terminally ill patients and later adapted to fit the grief of those whose loved ones have died, no doubt is familiar to many readers.
For too long now, however, many physicians have used Elisabeth Kubler-Ross' five stages of grief (see Table 2) as their paradigm for the ongoing changes in health care.
Vicky, who is engaged to Newcastle businessman John Noble, also included this quote from Elisabeth Kubler-Ross: "The reality is you will grieve forever, you will not 'get over' the loss of a loved one, you will learn to live with it.
A lot has been written about the stages of grief -- notably Elisabeth Kubler-Ross's five stages of grief: Denial, anger, bargaining, depression, acceptance.
postgraduate work on death, religion and culture at Winchester University in England--includes not only facing death 24/7 at his family home business, but also wide reading started at a young age in multiple faith scriptures and scientific and philosophic resources, from the Bible and Torah through Freud and Nietzsche to Elisabeth Kubler-Ross.
The first is the perennial classic on the subject, "On Death and Dying" by Elisabeth Kubler-Ross, and Phil Dwyer's "Conversations on Dying".
Based on Elisabeth Kubler-Ross' stages of grief, there might be some processes that apply in your transition.
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.