List of Relevant Articles on Well-Being

  • Well-being: towards an integration of psychology, neurobiology and social science. Huppert, F. A., & Baylis, N. (2004). Philosophical transactions of the Royal Society of London. Series B, Biological sciences, 359(1449), 1447-1451.
  • Seven reasons to invest in well-being. Howell, K. H., Coffey, J. K., Fosco, G. M., Kracke, K., Nelson, S. K., Rothman, E. F., et al. (2016). Psychology of Violence, 6(1), 8-14.
  • Why people are in a generally good mood. Diener, E., Kanazawa, S., Suh, E. M., & Oishi, S. (2015). Personality and Social Psychology Review, 19(3), 235-256.
  • Prescribing happiness: Positive psychology and family medicine. Hershberger, P. J. (2005). Family Medicine, 37(9), 630-634.
  • Developing a coherent approach to youth well-being in the fields of child welfare, juvenile justice, education, and health: A systematic literature review. Campie, P. E., Paktis, A., Flynn, K., & McDermott, K. (2015). Families in Society, 96(3), 175-184.
  • Theoretical constructs of well-being and their implications for education. Thorburn, M. (2015). British Journal of Educational Research Journal, 41(4), 650-665.
  • Economic deprivation and child well-being: A state-by-state analysis. Ozawa, M. N., Joo, M., & Kim, J. (2004). Children and Youth Services Review, 26(8), 785-801.
  • The true cost of the economic crisis on psychological well-being: A review. Van Hal, G. (2015). Journal of Psychology Research and Behavior Management, 8, 17-25.
  • Wellbeing impacts of city policies for reducing greenhouse gas emissions. Hiscock, R., Mudu, P., Braubach, M., Martuzzi, M., Perez, L., & Sabel, C. (2014). International Journal of Environmental Research and Public Health, 11(12), 12312-12345.