Wellbeing promotion is better than resistance training in coping with burdens in life. Results from a randomized controlled trial
Josephine Otto, Nils Noack and Michael Linden
Otto, J., Noack, N., & Linden, M., (2019). Wellbeing promotion is better than resistance training in coping with burdens in life. Results from a randomized controlled trial. European Journal of Applied Positive psychology, 3, 2, 1-6. Retrieved from: https://www.nationalwellbeingservice.org/volumes/volume-3-2019/volume-3-article-2/
Published on 13th March, 2019
Michael Linden has studied medicine and psychology and is state licensed in psychiatry, psychosomatic medicine and psychotherapy. He is Professor of Psychiatry and Psychosomatic Medicine, director of the Research Group Psychosomatic Rehabilitation at the Charité University
Medicine Berlin, and medical director of the Institute of Behavior Therapy Berlin, Germany. He is speaker of the psychotherapy section of the German Association of Psychiatry, member of the Scientific Advisory Board on Psychotherapy of the Federal Chamber of Physicians and
Psychotherapists. Research interests are embitterment reactions, side effects of psychotherapy, cognitive behaviour therapy, and rehabilitation for psychological disorders. He has published more than four hundred papers in peer reviewed journals, more than twenty books, and received more than ten scientific awards.
Josephine Otto studied Psychology and Sociology. She is a state licensed cognitive behavior psychotherapist. She has worked in various psychosomatic settings. Her research focuses on salutogenesis, positive psychology, stress-coping interventions, interdisciplinary treatment
and the development of questionnaires. She is currently finishing her PhD-Thesis about “Stress coping skills of psychosomatic patients” in the research group “Psychosomatic Rehabilitation” at the Charité University Medicine Berlin.
Nils Noack has studied psychology at the Free University of Berlin and is currently in a master course with a focus on clinical psychology. He is a research assistant of the Research Group Psychosomatic Rehabilitation at the Charité University Medicine Berlin. Research interests are positive psychology, psychodynamic psychotherapy, embitterment reactions, ADHD, and rehabilitation for psychological disorders.