genogram


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gen·o·gram

 (jĕn′ō-grăm′, jē′nō-)
n.
A genealogical diagram that indicates the medical histories of the members of a given individual's family, usually over several generations.

[Probably from gen(eration) + -o- + -gram.]

genogram

(ˈdʒɛnəˌɡræm; ˈdʒiːnə-)
n
(Psychoanalysis) an expanded family tree used to detect patterns of behaviour
Translations

ge·no·gram

n. genograma, diagrama geneológico sobre la historia médica de varias generaciones de la familia del paciente.
References in periodicals archive ?
In December 2017, child welfare workers in Ohio gained access to a new genogram technology tool--an automated and visual representation of the family unit--that helped change the landscape of how caseworkers view the family dynamic.
The presence of a heterozygous carrier daughter (II-7) phenotypically normal in the second generation of the genogram (Figure 2) identifies the I-5 man or the I-6 woman as possible carriers.
This is what drove us to study the characteristics of family aggregation through retrospective documentation and compilation of family psychosocial genogram.
The genogram (Figure 3) suggests an autosomal dominant inheritance with maternal derived transmission.
We offer eight practical strategies to helping sophomores deal with these tensions, integrate identity, and connect college major to career decision-making: peer mentoring, resource linking, critical thinking and decision-making training, refection, mentoring, career genogram, and career information (and what to do with it).
The money genogram .Journal of Family Psychotherapy, 14(8), 33-44.
Navigating such complex and demanding work can be facilitated by utilizing relevant assessment tools and models (Mahoney, 2010), one of which is Wright and Leahey's (1999) 15 minute family interview that includes an ecomap and genogram. These tools became the focus of a qualitative study exploring PHNs use of the 15 minute interview, the findings of which are reported in this article.
A record-keeping system commonly used to track how the conceptual pieces of family systems theory fit together for individual family members is called a "genogram." Graphically, this looks similar to a family tree with additional explanations of how the system components are connected from an emotional and behavioral perspective.
Draw a simple genogram. Envision and implement assessment beyond just the individual patient.
It'd be easy to click from one to the other, and go, okay, I'm going to put this here, this here, and this here." A few physicians asked for a way to create a genogram:
A survey of the secondary information recorded in electronic medical records was conducted, as well as other documents produced and used in the work process of NASF (summary of the case, life history, family genogram, Single Therapeutic Project, developments of outpatient and home care).