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(searched for: ("Covid-19") OR ("SARS-CoV-2") OR ("coronavirus") OR ("2019-nCoV"))
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Devesh N Joshi, Pediatrics, Sunil C Patel, Maulik G. Patel, Hetanshi R. Bhatt, Pediatrician
IP International Journal of Medical Paediatrics and Oncology, Volume 6, pp 163-166; doi:10.18231/j.ijmpo.2020.037

Eman Ahmed
Egyptian Journal of Social Work, Volume 11, pp 61-80; doi:10.21608/ejsw.2020.42350.1107

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Siukan Law, Albert Wingnang Leung, Chuanshan Xu
Asian Journal of Gerontology and Geriatrics, Volume 15, pp 96-96; doi:10.12809/ajgg-2020-435-letter

Qian Wang, Xin Zhao, Yuming Yuan, Baoguo Shi
Published: 15 January 2021
Frontiers in Psychology, Volume 11; doi:10.3389/fpsyg.2020.601104

Abstract:
Coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) has not only resulted in immeasurable life and property losses worldwide but has also impacted individuals’ development, especially teenagers. After the COVID-19 pandemic, individual rumination as an important cognitive process should be given more attention because of its close associations with physical and mental health. Previous studies have shown that creativity as an antecedent variable can predict people’s mental health or adaptation. However, few studies have focused on the relationship between creativity and individual cognitive rumination after traumatic events, and the mechanism underlying this relationship remains unclear. By using the Runco Ideational Behavior Scale (RIBS), the Event Related Rumination Inventory, and the Questionnaire of Adolescent Emotional Resilience, the current study explored the relationship between creativity and intrusive rumination among 1488 Chinese teenagers during the COVID-19 pandemic and analyzed the moderating effect of emotional resilience on the relationship. The results showed that creativity, as assessed by the RIBS, was positively related to teenagers’ intrusive rumination, which implied that a higher level of creative performance could predict more intrusive rumination. Moreover, emotional resilience acted as a moderator in the relationship between creativity and intrusive rumination; the correlation was stronger when emotional resilience was low. These findings provide more evidence of the relationship between creativity and mental health and show the effect of this traumatic event on teenagers.
Rajnish Kumar, Anju Sharma, Janmejai Kumar Srivastava, Mohammed Haris Siddiqui, Sahab Uddin , Lotfi Aleya
Environmental Science and Pollution Research pp 1-14; doi:10.1007/s11356-020-12200-1

Tung Wai Auyeung
Asian Journal of Gerontology and Geriatrics, Volume 15, pp 52-53; doi:10.12809/ajgg-v15n2-ed

Madeshwari Ezhilan, Indhu Suresh, Noel Nesakumar
Published: 15 January 2021
Measurement, Volume 168; doi:10.1016/j.measurement.2020.108335

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Published: 15 January 2021
Journal of Affective Disorders, Volume 279, pp 117-121; doi:10.1016/j.jad.2020.09.105

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Bankole I. Oladapo , Sikiru O. Ismail , Temitope D. Afolalu, David B. Olawade, Mohsen Zahedi
Published: 15 January 2021
Materials Chemistry and Physics, Volume 258, pp 123943-123943; doi:10.1016/j.matchemphys.2020.123943

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Azana Mohd Aman , Wan Haslina Hassan, Shilan Sameen, Zainab Senan Attarbashi, Mojtaba Alizadeh, Liza Abdul Latiff
Journal of Network and Computer Applications, Volume 174, pp 102886-102886; doi:10.1016/j.jnca.2020.102886

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