Treating Type a Behavior--and Your Heart
For over a decade, "Type A" has been a household term, thanks in large part to Meyer Friedman, M.D., co-author of the original bestselling Type A Behavior and Your Heart. Now, in collaboration with Diane Ulmer, R.N., M.S., Dr. Friedman tells Type A personalities -- the more than half of urban American males (and a growing number of females) driven by compulsive time urgency, aggressive competitiveness, and free-floating hostility -- how to reduce their alarmingly high risk of coronary heart disease. Based on an exhaustive four year study, Treating Type A Behavior -- And Your Heart reveals: -- How to spot the Type A personality -- in yourself, your family, or your friends -- How adjusting to life in the slow lane can free you from the threat of heart attack -- How the wrong diet can be a quick killer -- The deadly pitfalls of exercise -- How changing your work habits, your emotional responses, even your speech patterns, can mean both a longer -- and a happier -- life.
28 pages matching parents in this book
Results 1-3 of 28
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
The History of an Idea
juThe Type B Man
j4jThe Type A Woman and the Type B Woman
10 other sections not shown
able achieve ACTH activities already American anger angina asked attempt begin behavior counseling behavior pattern believe blood cholesterol cardiac death cardiologists cause Chapter cholesterol cigarette clinical CHD coronary arteries coronary heart disease coronary patients coronary risk factors counselors course decades described drills drive electrocardiographic emotional excess exhibit Type fact father feel floating hostility free-floating hostility frequently friends habits HBI team heart attack hormone hostile Type husbands hyperaggressiveness hypothalamus infarction insecurity interview involved irritation least less lives love and affection Meyer Friedman mind modify mother never norepinephrine observed parents percent physicians plaques play possess postinfarction probably psychiatrists psychologists RCPP participants RCPP study received recognize recurrence Section II participants self-destruct self-esteem sense smoking sort spouse struggle success tendency tion Trappists triglyceride trying Type A behav Type A behavior Type A persons Type A women Type A's unconscious urgency wife