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S.W. 245 Spring 2010 Stewart questions




Question;1. (p. 31) Which of the following are considered dimensions of;thanatology?;1. psychological;2. anthropological;3. political;4. rational;A. 1 and 2;B. 2 and 4;C. 1, 2 and 3;D. 2, 3 and 4;2. (p. 21) Suse Lowenstein's work Dark Elegy functions;as a reminder that;A. death is a dark figure.;B. life is fragile and the;survivors have to live with the loss.;C. classical and Christian symbols of death can be combined.;D. death can be dark and lonely.;3. (p. 27) It is important for police officers to receive;death education so they;A. can better appreciate the meaning of life.;B. can serve as funeral assistants.;C. will learn not to;suppress their feelings.;D. will not experience a phobia related to death scenes.;4. (p. 35) Approximately how much has the average life;expectancy in the United States increased since 1900?;A. 5 years;B. 15 years;C. 30 years;D. 45 years;5. (p. 39) Which of the following BEST describes the phrase;medical technology that seems to one person a godsend, extending life;may seem to another a curse"?;A. People do not know how to manipulate machinery.;B. People do not believe in the technology.;C. The effect of new technology is unknown.;D. The effect of new;technology involves personal and social consequences.;6. (p. 33) In;reviewing the status of research and practice in thanatology, Herman Feifel;points out that the;A. fear of death is a monolithic variable.;B. human mind operates on;various levels of reality, or finite provinces of meaning.;C. human mind operates in an interdependent, not autonomous, manner.;D. conscious fear of death is unrelated to innate fears.;7. (p. 19) Rembrandt van Rijn's work, The Suicide of;Lucretia, illustrates what theme?;A. natural death;B. sudden, unexpected death;C. fear of death;D. suicide;8. (p. 27) The major contribution of Elisabeth K?bler-Ross's;book On Death and Dying was its focus on the;A. social practices and customs related to death.;B. meaning of death.;C. common patterns associated with near-death experiences.;D. caring for dying;patients.;9. (p. 16) All of the following are musical expressions;associated with death, EXCEPT;A. lament.;B. kanikau.;C. dirge.;D. hautsang.;10. (p. 33) In reviewing death anxiety research, Robert;Kastenbaum says that it;A. allows individuals to;enjoy the illusion that death has been studied.;B. gives individuals an adequate picture of how death is perceived by;human beings.;C. is especially valuable in answering gender-related questions.;D. is especially useful in answering questions of practitioners working;with patients and bereaved people.;Chapter 2;11. (p. 60) The acquisition of a mature understanding of death;is part of the developmental process known as;A. cognition.;B. maturation.;C. socialization.;D. ethnocentrism.;12. (p. 51) Which;theorist is associated with the developmental model that emphasizes changes in;attitudes toward death during different psychosocial stages?;A. Mark Speece;B. Erik Erikson;C. Jean Piaget;D. Sigmund Freud;13. (p. 74) When writer and musician Ice T refers to the;killing fields" in American society, he is calling attention to;the;A. tobacco industry's attempt to attract young people to cigarettes.;B. impact of drunk driving on motor vehicle deaths.;C. mounting death toll from environmental pollution.;D. prevalence of;drug-related violence and gang warfare.;14. (p. 52) Erik Erikson's model of psychosocial development;provides insight into how;A. children's views of death are innate.;B. children's views of death are solidified at an early age.;C. children attend to;different issues at different stages.;D. relationships have little effect on a child's views of death.;15. (p. 55) In the study done by Helen Swain, what percentage;of children said that death is unlikely or avoidable?;A. 25 percent;B. 33 percent;C. 50 percent;D. 66 percent;16. (p. 48) In discussing how people understand death, the term;noncorporeal continuity" refers to the idea that;A. death occurs suddenly, without warning.;B. death occurs following chronic illness.;C. human beings survive in;some form after the death of the physical body.;D. human beings are "at peace" after the death of their physical;body.;17. (p. 69) According;to the text, what percentage of Americans are affiliated with a religious;tradition?;A. 60 percent;B. 70 percent;C. 80 percent;D. 90 percent;18. (p. 68) The concept of religiosity contains all of the;following dimensions EXCEPT the person's;A. religious commitment.;B. knowledge about the religion's traditions.;C. religious affiliation.;D. emotional ties to a religion.;19. (p. 57) Characteristic of the concrete operational stage is;the use of;A. motor abilities.;B. logical thinking.;C. emotional control.;D. regressive tendencies.;20. (p. 67) The text cites the lullaby "Rockabye;Baby" to illustrate the point that;A. some lullabies are improper bedtime stories.;B. a surprising number of;lullabies contain messages about death.;C. each ending in life is followed by renewal.;D. the bedtime story, "Little Red Riding Hood," contains death;imagery.;Chapter 3;21. (p. 100) What changes occurred in the Dance of Death as a;result of the plague?;A. Death became feared, something to be avoided at all costs.;B. Death became a radical;violent break with the living.;C. Death became commonplace, an accepted part of life.;D. Death became associated with Satan, something evil.;22. (p. 101) All of the following are characteristic of;invisible death" EXCEPT;A. The individuals does all they can to delay death.;B. Death is the final;challenge in life.;C. Professionals care for the dying.;D. There are no witnesses to a loved one's dying.;23. (p. 90) Traditional;societies tend to view disease and death;A. as a private event in which the individual is able to come to terms;with his death in his own manner.;B. very differently from what can be found in the context of preliterate;society's modern medicine.;C. as something that occurs individually which should not be interfered;with by anyone other than one's family.;D. as a public event that;can ultimately involve the entire community.;24. (p. 111) El Dia de los Muertos, the Mexican Day of the Dead;blends Catholic, Spanish, and Indian rituals. This celebration exemplifies an;attitude toward death that;A. views death in an open;and often ironic manner.;B. perceives death as an incomprehensible phenomenon.;C. perceives death as the final chapter of a person's existence.;D. views death as the ultimate test.;25. (p. 95) In;the Middle Ages, a person's impending death usually represented a time to;1. receive absolution.;2. gather friends and family.;3. call the mortician.;4. pardon wrongdoing.;A. 1 and 3;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 3 and 4;D. 1 and 4;26. (p. 125) Which of the following are common in the practice;of the traditional form of recuerdo?;1. tells the story of a person's life in a heroic manner;2. is presented as a written ballad;3. funeral is referred to as a "home-going" ceremony honoring the;spirit of the deceased;4. gathering at the gravesite to bid god speed to the deceased;A. 1 and 2;B. 3 and 4;C. 1 and 3;D. 2 and 4;27. (p. 119) In Celtic societies, the intermediary between the;world of humankind and the domain of the supernatural was a;A. medicine man.;B. shaman.;C. druid.;D. swami.;28. (p. 113-114) Which of the following are aspects of Chinese;funeral practices?;1. There is a great emphasis on harmony between bereaved and deceased.;2. A festival known as chi'ing ming is celebrated.;3. A butsudan can be found in the household.;4. The rituals follow Taoist traditions.;A. 1, 2 and 4;B. 1, 3 and 4;C. 2, 3 and 4;D. 1 and 4;29. (p. 93) Historically, the Christian concept of heaven has;been an important feature of attitudes toward death in Western culture.;According to the text, how have Western attitudes toward gaining heavenly;salvation changed?;A. In the early medieval period people believed salvation came from prayer;and sacrifice, later they believed salvation came from acts of charity toward;others.;B. In the early medieval period people believed salvation was gained by;one's life work, later they viewed salvation as a gift from God.;C. In the early medieval period people believed salvation was gained by;strict adherence to the Church's commandments, later they believed faith in God;was needed for salvation.;D. In the early medieval;period people believed salvation came through the good graces of the Church;later they believed salvation was gained as a result of one's own conduct in;life.;30. (p. 109) The LoDagaa of Africa deal with death in the following;manner;A. They tend to avoid the topic of death.;B. They use mourning;restraints to show degrees of relationship to the deceased.;C. They elect to withhold the topic of death from their youth until they;reach adulthood.;D. They proceed with the funeral process as quickly as possible to allow;the deceased to experience peace.;Chapter 4;31. (p. 161) For a person who dies as a result of disease, the;death certificate is usually signed by the;A. county coroner.;B. state medical examiner.;C. attending physician.;D. next of kin.;32. (p. 127) Which of the following are components of a;death system," as described by Robert Kastenbaum?;1. places;2. times;3. objects;4. regulations;A. 1, 3 and 4;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 2 and 3;D. 2, 3 and 4;33. (p. 128) Which of the following reasons help explain why;disasters in the United States have increased in recent years?;1. Over half of the population now lives within 50 miles of the coastline.;2. Industrialism increases human activities which may lead to disaster.;3. Modern communication leads to better warning systems prior to disaster.;4. Environmental pollution leads to new forms of disasters.;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 3 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;34. (p. 133) Which of the following items is NOT matched;correctly?;A. murder: the deliberate intentional killing of another human being;B. voluntary manslaughter;the killing of another human being in performance of a public duty or in;self-defense;C. involuntary manslaughter: the unintentional killing of another human;being as a result of criminal negligence;D. noncriminal homicide: the killing of another human being involving no;gross negligence;35. (p. 151) The Uniform Anatomical gift Act was revised in what;year?;A. 1968;B. 1984;C. 1986;D. 1987;36. (p. 129) In comparing the volcanic eruptions of Mount Pelee;and Mount St. Helens, the main difference mentioned in the text with respect to;fatalities concerned the;A. low population density of the area near Mount Pelee.;B. adequate early warnings;in the case of Mount St. Helens.;C. mild nature of the volcanic eruption of Mount Pelee.;D. actions taken by disaster workers in the case of Mount St. Helens.;37. (p. 132-133) As a result of the Hurricane Katrina disaster;which of the following are lessons learned as summarized by security expert;Stephen Flynn?;1. We have allowed protective measures that earlier generations constructed to;deal with catastrophic events to erode.;2. There are insufficient resources available to respond effectively when disaster;strikes.;3. Front-line decision makers need to be empowered to make decisions.;4. Material assets and personnel need to be moved out of harm's way as storms;approach.;A. 1 and 2;B. 2 and 4;C. 1, 2 and 3;D. 1, 3 and 4;38. (p. 151) Which of the following are major provisions of the;Uniform Anatomical Gift Act?;1. If the person has not made a donation before death, the next of kin cannot;make it regardless of the circumstances.;2. If the person has made such a gift, it cannot be revoked by his or her relatives.;3. The gift can be amended or revoked at any time before the death of the;donor.;4. The time of death must be determined by a physician who is not involved in;any transplantation.;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 3 and 4;C. 1, 2 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;39. (p. 131) What is a common shortcoming of disaster relief;efforts?;A. They lack adequate financial support.;B. They provide for physical needs, but are indifferent to the emotional;needs of survivors.;C. They provide short-term;support during the emergency, but neglect the long-term consequences of a;disaster.;D. They fail to understand the affected communities and thus tend to make;mistakes that complicate recovery.;40. (p. 157) The modes of death recognized by law include all of;the following categories EXCEPT;A. accident.;B. homicide.;C. mature death.;D. suicide.;Chapter 5;41. (p. 180) In which country was the most influential modern;hospice established?;A. United States;B. England;C. Japan;D. Switzerland;42. (p. 174) What should a physician do after a patient's;illness is diagnosed as life threatening?;A. withhold the information from the patient;B. inform the patient indirectly;C. inform the patient;honestly;D. tell the patient's family first;43. (p. 177) The;style of medical communication is important because it;A. draws more patients to the hospital.;B. helps to change the impersonal image of hospitals.;C. decreases the family's anxiety and fear.;D. affects the outcome of;treatment.;44. (p. 170) Depersonalization of the dying patient can occur;when;1. an illness is not well understood.;2. physicians and nurses believe "nothing more can be done.;3. physicians and nurses avoid contact due to their own mortal fears.;4. costly medical bills remain unpaid.;A. 1, 2 and 4;B. 1, 3 and 4;C. 2, 3 and 4;D. 1, 2 and 3;45. (p. 190) The purpose of the triage system is to;A. use med-evac services more efficiently.;B. avoid prioritizing among patients.;C. reduce the time between;injury and care.;D. standardize medical treatment.;46. (p. 173) A recent change in the relationship between medical;practitioners and patients is that it has become;A. more impersonal and distant.;B. more close and intimate.;C. less authoritarian.;D. less covenantal.;47. (p. 194) The;emphasis on cure among medical professionals can result in death being;A. discussed objectively and openly.;B. seen as an oddity.;C. seen as a natural event.;D. viewed as a medical;failure.;48. (p. 172) The "principle of symmetry" advocated by;Daniel Callahan states that technology should be judged by a balance between;the;A. cost and the seriousness of the illness.;B. extension and quality of;life.;C. cost and the extension of life.;D. desire to live and the cost of medical care.;49. (p. 183-185) All;of the following are challenges to hospice and palliative care EXCEPT;A. educating public and professionals about end-of-life care.;B. funding for services.;C. broadening access to encompass underserved patient populations.;D. lack of routinization of;care and regulation.;50. (p. 185) Which of the following are included in William;Lamers' "levels" of hospice care?;1. conventional hospice care;2. long-term hospice care;3. traditional hospice care;4. high-tech hospice care;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 2, 3 and 4;C. 1, 2 and 4;D. 1, 3 and 4;Chapter 6;51. (p. 235) What type of insurance settlement allows an;individual with terminal illness to sell his or her policy before death for a;lump sum settlement?;A. volume;B. viatical;C. face value;D. percentage;52. (p. 225) A wallet card signifying that an individual has;completed an advance directive is urged by some commentators so that the;A. hospital staff will know that the individual has prepared a will.;B. hospital staff will know the patient is insured.;C. individual will not be;forced to receive unwanted medical care.;D. family members will not be forced to pay for the patient's hospital;care.;53. (p. 233) Approximately what percentage of Americans die;without making a will?;A. 10 percent;B. 30 percent;C. 50 percent;D. 70 percent;54. (p. 207) Ethical;questions regarding the "right to die" first came to public attention;in the landmark court case involving;A. Nancy Beth Cruzan.;B. Karen Ann Quinlan.;C. Nancy Ellen Jobes.;D. Elizabeth Bouvia.;55. (p. 202) When dealing with a life-threatening disease, most;doctors strive to achieve a balance between informed consent and the;A. likelihood of coping mechanisms being present.;B. patient's ability to;understand the proposed treatment.;C. patient's ability to survive during the course of the disease.;D. likelihood of patient litigation.;56. (p. 216-217) Which of the following statements presents a case;against euthanasia using the "wedge" or "slippery slope;argument?;A. "Euthanasia may or;may not be ethical, but by permitting it we may unwittingly pave the way for;acts that are clearly immoral.;B. "Euthanasia is contrary to the Hippocratic Oath, which pledges;physicians to sustain life not take it.;C. "Euthanasia may or may not be ethical, but by permitting it we may;unwittingly create a burden on the judiciary when such decisions enter the;legal arena.;D. "Euthanasia is contrary to good ethical judgment because medical;science is not infallible and a mistaken diagnosis could cause a needless;death.;57. (p. 222) The Durable Power of Attorney for Health Care;involves an agent who is;A. assigned by the court.;B. chosen by the patient's family.;C. designated by the person;executing the document.;D. recommended by health professionals.;58. (p. 223) The;Patient Self-Determination Act requires health-care facilities to do which of;the following?;1. inform adult patients of their rights to accept or refuse treatment;2. refuse admission to patients who fail to sign an advance directive;3. document whether the patient has executed an advance directive;4. provide education about advance directives to staff members and the;community;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 3 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;59. (p. 228) The conventional document used for specifying a;person's wishes for the distribution of his or her estate after death is;a;A. holographic will.;B. nuncupative will.;C. formally executed will.;D. conditional will.;60. (p. 210) The;Cruzan case highlighted the need for;A. explicit laws about the removal of artificial feeding tubes.;B. new definitions of death.;C. advance directives.;D. judicial interpretation of death-related questions.;Chapter 7;61. (p. 270-271) Which of the following are spiritual needs of dying;patients?;1. need for hope and creativity;2. need to complete a will;3. need to give and receive love;4. need for meaning and purpose;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 3 and 4;C. 1, 2 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;62. (p. 240) The;way in which an individual copes with dying;A. depends on the doctors' attitudes.;B. often contrasts with usual coping patterns.;C. depends mostly on the length of the illness.;D. usually resembles;lifelong coping patterns.;63. (p. 260) What is ikigai ryoho?;A. an ancient belief that if death is faced positively, a favorable;afterlife will follow;B. a modern Japanese treatment for AIDS;C. a therapy to help a patient's family deal with the death of a loved one;D. a therapy that helps;patients live fully and meaningfully;64. (p. 245) The;success of dealing with a crisis is largely determined by the;1. congruency of beliefs and actions.;2. social support a family receives.;3. number of children in a family.;4. socioeconomic status of a family.;A. 1 and 2;B. 1 and 3;C. 1 and 4;D. 2 and 4;65. (p. 245) According to the open awareness concept, when in;the presence of someone who is dying, one should;A. display a confident attitude.;B. continually offer reassurance about regaining health.;C. admit feelings of;uncertainty.;D. avoid contact if uncomfortable.;66. (p. 242) Which;of the following terms BEST describes the process of a person who feels responsible;for bringing a terminal illness on himself or herself?;A. dying trajectory;B. magical thinking;C. reactive thinking;D. physiological guilt;67. (p. 250) The real estate wanted advertisement in the text is;used to illustrate which of the following?;A. desires to accomplish;plans that previously had been put off to be done in the future;B. the denial stage of coping with a life-threatening illness;C. a dying persons attempt to "get away from it all;D. preparing for death and saying goodbye;68. (p. 245) Pretense, as a way of coping with painful;circumstances such as a terminal illness;A. is never a truly effective means of coping.;B. can be a useful;short-term strategy for coping.;C. rarely occurs among family members.;D. does not recur once openness is achieved.;69. (p. 249) Which;of the following are the three major psychological and behavioral patterns that;individuals use in coping with the threat of death as identified by Therese;Rando?;1. retreat and conservation of energy;2. attack and evaluate the threat;3. attempting to master or control the threat of death;4. exclusion from the threat of death;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 3 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;70. (p. 240) Cancer is acknowledged to be the;A. number one cause of death in America.;B. most feared;life-threatening illness.;C. disease for passive-type people.;D. synonym for death and dying.;Chapter 8;71. (p. 283) According to Leroy Bowman, funerals;A. are overlaid with such;ostentation that the fundamental dignity of such rites has all but disappeared.;B. are lacking in serious religious symbols, which diminishes the dignity;of funeral rites.;C. have remained largely unchanged throughout history, which promotes a;sense of mysticism in the experience.;D. have improved in modern society to meet the needs of the bereaved.;72. (p. 299) Which of the following is generally considered an;unorthodox method of body disposition?;A. burial;B. cryonics;C. cremation;D. donation to science;73. (p. 284) Jessica Mitford found modern funeral practices to;be;A. interesting.;B. enlightening.;C. beautiful.;D. morbid.;74. (p. 288) Itemizing funeral costs is designed to change the;pattern of;A. selecting funeral services "a la carte.;B. equating the most expensive casket with the most elaborate funeral.;C. using the layaway payment schedule.;D. paying for unnecessary;and unwanted services.;75. (p. 274) The American funeral is;A. structured around the wishes of the deceased.;B. enacted to preserve memories of the deceased.;C. focused on the welfare;of the survivors.;D. seen as a vehicle for the dead to emigrate.;76. (p. 301) In which of the following countries is cremation;the most common method of body disposal?;A. Norway;B. Russia;C. India;D. Canada;77. (p. 278) When helping a bereaved family, the most important;objective is to;A. provide financial support.;B. maintain the house until the family adjusts and can proceed with a;normal life.;C. demonstrate care and;concern.;D. help the bereaved family adjust to a new life.;78. (p. 302) The;ashes" left from the cremation process are;A. 20 to 30 pounds in weight.;B. like coarse coral sand.;C. different shades according to the person's ethnicity.;D. as fine as dust.;79. (p. 290) The FTC Funeral Rule requires that mortuaries;A. obtain express;permission from the family in order to charge a fee for the embalming;procedure.;B. embalm the deceased if the funeral is more than three days after death.;C. disclose all embalming fees to a federal regulatory agency.;D. use an approved list of chemicals for embalming.;80. (p. 299) Cryonics is a method of;A. freezing.;B. mummifying.;C. cremating.;D. embalming.;Chapter 9;81. (p. 328) According to Theresa Rando, which of the following;may especially complicate grief?;1. loss of a child;2. bereaved person's perceived lack of social support;3. relationship between bereaved and deceased that was intimate and friendly.;4. bereaved's perception that the death was somehow preventable.;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 3 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;82. (p. 344) Why are funeral rituals especially important in;modern societies?;A. They provide an opportunity to contemplate the deceased one final time.;B. They affirm the importance and sanctity of life.;C. They allow for the controlled expression of emotion.;D. They provide social;support for the bereaved.;83. (p. 320) Telling the "story" of grief can help in;coping with loss in which of the following ways?;A. Sharing the story provides emotional relief and promotes the search for;meaning.;B. The story can be told without the constraint of having to conform to a;particular model of how it should be.;C. The story brings people together in mutual support of one another.;D. All of the above.;84. (p. 324) Feelings of anger toward a deceased loved one;should be;A. experienced and;expressed.;B. neutralized by thought and understanding.;C. denied until they go away.;D. given no attention.;85. (p. 339) Factors that can restimulate grief for survivors of;a homicide are termed;A. recurring events.;B. secondary events.;C. trigger events.;D. grief events.;86. (p. 318) "Communications" between the living and;the dead as expressed in art, literature, and song are examples of what coping;mechanism?;A. tasks of mourning;B. maintaining bonds with;the deceased;C. denial and avoidance;D. expressive mourning;87. (p. 343) The controversy over the value of grief counseling;is mainly focused on;A. who should provide the support: grief counselor, family and/or friend.;B. the suggestion that;grief counseling may be more harmful than helpful.;C. the circumstances in which survivors seek professional help.;D. the differentiation between grief counseling and grief therapy.;88. (p. 315) Which of the following contains the three primary;tasks identified by Erich Lindemann necessary for successfully managing;grief?;A. a feeling of loss, a feeling of loneliness, a feeling of acceptance;B. sense of anger, sense of guilt, sense of sadness;C. accepting the fact of;loss, adapting to life without the deceased, forming new relationships;D. allowing oneself to feel the emotions of grief, expressing grief;emotions, understanding one's emotions of grief;89. (p. 336) Of the following modes of death, which is likely to;involve the LEAST traumatic grief?;A. suicide;B. terminal illness;C. auto accident;D. homicide;90. (p. 313) Which of the following are usually identified as;physical symptoms of grief?;1. shortness of breath;2. muscle weakness;3. empty feeling in the abdomen;4. cerebral placidity;A. 1, 2 and 3;B. 1, 2 and 4;C. 1, 3 and 4;D. 2, 3 and 4;Chapter 10;91. (p. 374) The well child in a family where a sibling or;parent is terminally ill;A. can balance conflicting;emotions by participating in the family crises.;B. should avoid participation in the family crises and live as normally as;possible.;C. often copes with crises worse than other children of the same age.;D. usually feels pressure from parents to maintain composure.;92. (p. 359) When caring for a seriously ill child, all of the;following are true EXCEPT;A. changes in routine add to the child's anxieties.;B. parents should focus on the parenting role.;C. parents should try to;play the role of nurse.;D. parents should try to minimize stress and make the child as comfortable;as possible.;93. (p. 375) When discussing death in conjunction with religious;beliefs, parents should;A. convince children of the truth of their faith.;B. remind children that the world functions in mysterious ways.;C. introduce children to other religious viewpoints.;D. remind children that;religious viewpoints are beliefs.;94. (p. 356) For terminally ill older children and adolescents;the concern with death focuses mainly on;A. anxiety related to the;death of other children.;B. separation anxiety.;C. fears about mutilation and pain.;D. personification of death.;95. (p. 373) The text uses the example of the young woman who;avoided fruit seeds into adulthood to illustrate how;A. illogical children's perceptions of death can be.;B. children can become;confused by metaphors.;C. common items can scare children.;D. childhood fears sometimes never disappear.;96. (p. 370) All of the following are support groups that help;children cope with death EXCEPT;A. Camp Jamie.;B. HUGS.;C. The Meditational Healing;Society.;D. The Compassionate Friends.;97. (p. 361) When a child feels he or she played a role in the;events that led to the death of a relative or friend, what emotion is likely to;be predominately experienced?;A. sadness;B. anger;C. guilt;D. hate;98. (p. 374-375) In explaining death to children, statements like;gone away for a long sleep" and "up in heaven;A. allow for misconceptions;and literal interpretations.;B. must be followed by an explanation about life after death.;C. help make sense of death to young children.;D. give a clear picture and explanation about death.;99. (p. 369) Children;seem to cope more easily with their feelings about the death or serious illness;of a family member when they are;A. not close to the deceased or ill family member.;B. excluded from the funeral proceedings.;C. included in the grief;process.;D. educated about the dying process in school.;100. (p. 354-355) The example in the text of a 27-month-old boy who;fears he will die if not given a bottle of sugar water is intended to show;that;A. children's views of death are often confused.;B. children form concepts;about death early in life.;C. children's views of death are typically based on isolated incidents.;D. children often think of cars running out of gas as similar to people;dying.


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