Karamyogi(1978) http://www.bhagavad-gita.org/

en.wikipedia.org Kurt Zadek Lewin (September 9, 1890 – February 12, 1947) was a German-American psychologist, known as one of the modern pioneers of social, organizational, and applied psychology.[1] Lewin (pronounced /ləˈviːn/, lə-veen) is often recognized as the “founder of social psychology” and was one of the first to study group dynamics and organizational development. Born September 9, 1890 Died February 12, 1947 Newtonville, Massachusetts Citizenship Germany, United States Fields Psychology Institutions Institute for Social Research Center for Group Dynamics (MIT) National Training Laboratories Duke University Alma mater University of Berlin Doctoral advisor Carl Stumpf Doctoral students Leon Festinger, Roger Barker, Bluma Zeigarnik Known for Group Dynamics, Action research, T-groups Influenced Fritz Perls, Abraham Maslow,M. Pat Korb, Brian J. Mistler, Eric Trist, David A. Kolb Lewin coined the notion of genidentity,[5] which has gained some importance in various theories of space-time and related fields. He also proposed Herbert Blumer’s interactionist perspective of 1937 as an alternative to the nature versus nurture debate. Lewin suggested that neither nature (inborn tendencies) nor nurture (how experiences in life shape individuals) alone can account for individuals’ behavior and personalities, but rather that both nature and nurture interact to shape each person. This idea was presented in the form of Lewin’s Equation for behavior B=ƒ(P,E). Prominent

Perry Halkitis, professor of applied psychology and director of the Center for Health, Identity, Behavior, and Prevention Studies (CHIBPS) discusses the interlocking factors of drug abuse, mental health, and HIV transmission.
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