BANDO H1*, YOKOYAMA T2
1Tokushima University and Medical Research, Tokushima, Japan
2Dept. of Advanced Technology and Science, Tokushima University, Tokushima, Japan
Corresponding Author: Hiroshi BANDO, MD, Ph.D., FACP
Address: Tokushima University/Medical Research, Nakashowa 1-61, Tokushima 770-0943, Japan; E-mail: email@example.com
Received date: 17 September 2019; Accepted date: 01 October 2019; Published date: 07 October 2019
Background: Health problems concerning psychosomatic bio-psycho-social matters have been recently emphasized. Among them, the research for transactional analysis (TA) and egogram have been in focus. Authors have investigated egograms in various subjects including university students.
Case presentation: The case is a 23-year old male student. When he entered the university at 19 years, his egogram was good-hearted type (Type Na). His current egogram is administrator type (AC inferior). Concerning egogram factors, the actual values were as follows: Critical Parent (CP) was 3 to 5, Nurturing Parent (NP) was 14 to 15, Adult (A) was 5 to 15, Free Child (FC) was 8 to 12 and Adapted Child (AC) was 12 to 5.
Discussion: Elevated CP may be from understanding rules and organizational theories in society. Increased A is probably from learning the expertise of liberal arts, computers, mechanics and others in the university. When he was a freshman, he could not decide several matters by following other people from high AC level. Through his various experiences, he can judge adequately with achieving human growth. Consequently, AC seemed to be at the standard level. The current report will be expected to become useful reference for further research in the future.
Citation: BANDO H, YOKOYAMA T. Psychological change in egogram for university student for years. Asp Biomed Clin Case Rep. 2019 Oct 07;2(2):48-51.
Copyright © 2019 BANDO H, YOKOYAMA T. This is an open-access article distributed under the Creative Commons Attribution License, which permits unrestricted use, distribution, and reproduction in any medium, provided the original work is properly cited.
Keywords: Bio-Psycho-Social; Psychosomatic Medicine; Personality; Egogram; Tokyo University Egogram (TEG)