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Section 11
Medicine Wheel as a Treatment Modality:
PTSD, Mood Disorders, & Suicide

Question 11 | Test | Table of Contents

American Indian and Alaska Native
Mental Health Research: The Journal of the National Center 

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- Gray, Normal Ph.D., Nye, Patricia S. M.D. CSAC. American Indian and Alaska Native Substance Abuse: Co-Morbidity and Cultural Issues. American Indian and Alaska Native Mental Health Research: The Journal of the National Center. Volume 10, Issue 2. pg. 67-84.

Peer-Reviewed Journal Article References:
de Schweinitz, P. A., Nation, C., DeCou, C. R., Stewart, T. J., & Allen, J. (2017). Cultural perspectives on suicide from a rural Athabascan Alaska Native community: Wellness teams as a strengths-based community response. Journal of Rural Mental Health, 41(1), 4–16. 

Macdonald, A., Pukay-Martin, N. D., Wagner, A. C., Fredman, S. J., & Monson, C. M. (2016). Cognitive–behavioral conjoint therapy for PTSD improves various PTSD symptoms and trauma-related cognitions: Results from a randomized controlled trial. Journal of Family Psychology, 30(1), 157–162. 

O'Keefe, V. M., & Reger, G. M. (2017). Suicide among American Indian/Alaska Native military service members and veterans. Psychological Services, 14(3), 289–294. 

Rasmus, S. M., Trickett, E., Charles, B., John, S., & Allen, J. (2019). The qasgiq model as an indigenous intervention: Using the cultural logic of contexts to build protective factors for Alaska Native suicide and alcohol misuse prevention. Cultural Diversity and Ethnic Minority Psychology, 25(1), 44–54.

QUESTION 11
What four aspects of the whole person does the Medicine Wheel focus on? To select and enter your answer go to Test.