coronary-prone behavior

Also found in: Medical.

cor·o·nar·y-prone behavior

n. conducta hostil que puede ocasionar el padecimiento de una enfermedad cardíaca.
English-Spanish Medical Dictionary © Farlex 2012
References in periodicals archive ?
Time Urgency and the Type A Coronary-Prone Behavior Pattern1.
The coronary-prone behavior pattern and the suppression of fatigue on treadmill test.
Perfectionistic strivings are suggested to be associated with depression (e.g., Blatt, 1995; Cox, Enns, & Clara, 2002; Hewitt & Dyck, 1986; Hewitt, Flett, & Ediger, 1996), eating disorders (e.g., Brouwers & Wiggum, 1993; Pearson & Gleaves, 2006; Toner, Garfinkel, & Garner, 1986), insomnia (e.g., Lundh, Broman, Hetta, & Saboonchi, 1994; Vincent & Walker, 2000), migraine (e.g., Brewerton & George, 1993), obsessive compulsive disorder (e.g., Ferrari, 1995; Frost & Steketee, 1997), psychosomatic disorders (e.g., Forman, Tsoi, & Rudy, 1987), Type A coronary-prone behavior (e.g., Flett, Hewitt, Blankstein, & Dynin, 1994), and suicide (e.g., Adkins & Parker, 1996; Hamilton & Schweitzer, 2000; Hewitt, Flett, & Turnbull-Donovan, 1992).
Behavioral and psychophysiological perspectives on coronary-prone behavior. En T.
Progress toward validation of a computer-scored test for the Type A coronary-prone behavior pattern.
Type A coronary-prone behavior pattern: Relationship to birth order and family size.
Psychometric procedures applied to the assessment of the coronary-prone behavior. In Coronary-Prone Behavior, edited by T.
The Type A coronary-prone behavior pattern and reactions to uncontrollable stress: An analysis of performance strategies, affect, and attributions during failure.
Negative affectivity and repressive coping: Pervasive influence on self-reported mood, health, and coronary-prone behavior. Psychosomatic Medicine, 53,538-556.
Development of an objective psychological test for the determination of the coronary-prone behavior pattern in employed men.
Historical and current developments in coronary-prone behavior. In A.
Modifying the Type A coronary-prone behavior pattern.