biosocially


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bi·o·so·cial

 (bī′ō-sō′shəl)
adj.
Of or having to do with the interaction of biological and social characteristics: the biosocial aspects of disease.

bi′o·so′cial·ly adv.

biosocially

(ˌbaɪəʊˈsəʊʃəlɪ)
adv
from a biosocial point of view
References in periodicals archive ?
Psychological functioning, Parenting, Temperament, Genetic, And epigenetic transmission mechanisms are examined separately and in interplay, Which 1) goes far beyond the current state-of-the-art in social development research, And 2) significantly broadens my biosocially oriented work on genetic effects in the peer context.
Cottone (2004) has proposed an ethical decision-making model based on the following principles: Ethical decisions are placed in a social context, ethical actions are always biosocially compelled; ethical decisions should involve a process of acting according to consensual reality (termed as concensualising by Cottone, 2004) and lastly, that negotiation and arbitration can be added as interpersonal processes to resolve dissonance when consensualising fails.
By the ability to survive tribally and biosocially by overcoming the stress of living conditions, we mean accumulating psychological reward, fun, in the achievement of survival skills.