Bowen Center Store Front | Search | Your Account | Product List | Basket Contents | Check Out
Sign In


Publications
Family Systems Journal
   Current Issue
   Subscribe to the Journal
   Current Subscribers
   Journal Articles
     Volume 14.1
     Volume 13.2
     Volume 13.1
     Volume 12.2
     Volume 12.1
     Volume 11.2
     Volume 11.1
     Volume 10.2
     Volume 10.1
     Volume 9.2
     Volume 9.1
     Volume 8.2
     Volume 8.1
     Volume 7.2
     Volume 7.1
     Volume 6.2
     Volume 6.1
     Volume 5.2
     Volume 5.1
     Volume 4.2
     Volume 4.1
     Volume 3.2
     Volume 3.1
     Volume 2.2
     Volume 2.1
     Volume 1.2
     Volume 1.1
Audio Lectures
Kerr Lecture Series
Special Topics Interviews
The Basic Series-Bowen
Bowen/Kerr Interview Series
Annual Symposia
Spring Conferences
New and Recent Releases
Materiales en Español


Epigenetics, Social Genomics, and Bowen Theory
 
  Quantity in Basket: None
Code: DJ 10.2 (3) Jones
Price: $9.50
 
 
  I HAVE READ AND AGREE TO THE TERMS BELOW
1 - I understand that this article is for my personal use only. 2 - Reproduction or systematic distribution of all or any part of this article without permission is prohibited. Please contact us at info@thebowencenter.org or at (800) 432-6882 for volume pricing and permission to distribute for educational purposes. 3 - Access to the article will remain in effect for 24 hours and allows no more than one download of the article. 4- If I have an ID and password used in this purchase, I will not provide it to anyone else.
Quantity:
 
Ann Jones, RN, PhD
The shift away from genetic determinism in the 1990s was followed by research exploring gene-environment interactions. The mechanism at play appears to begin with the organism’s perception of the environment capable of triggering patterns of genome-wide transcription factors. Evolutionary preserved responses to the environment turn on and off immune system genes capable of preparing the organism for conflict as well as increasing the risk for disease. The almost minute-to-minute response of the genome to its environment and the transmission of these patterns across generations lend support to Bowen theory concepts of level of differentiation of self, psychological oneness, and the multigenerational transmission process. The role of perception and anxiety level highlight the nexus of social genomics and Bowen theory.

For more information, please contact The Bowen Center at 202-965-4400 or info@thebowencenter.org