Araújo, Maria

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Araújo
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Maria
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Maria Araújo
Biografia
Maria Xavier Araújo finished PhD degree in Psychology in 2011 by the Faculty of Psychology and Educational Sciences – University of Porto, by unanimity with distinction, with the dissertation: Trajectories of recovery in anorexia nervosa: Narratives of former patients and their families. She joined the Department of Education Science and Heritage at Portucalense University in 2008. She is now Assistant Professor at Portucalense University and at Institute of Social Service of Porto in undergraduate and master degree in psychology and social service/education. She is Member of the Clinical Research Group on Eating Disorders, Psychiatry Department, Hospital de S. João (Porto) and member of the direction of Portuguese Society of Family Therapy. Her current research and development interests are centered on narratives of mental illness and recovery, on family dynamics across the life family cycle in different mental conditions, namely in eating disorders, and on efficacy assessment of narrative and systemic interventions.
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I2P - Instituto Portucalense de Psicologia
Portucalense Institute for Psychology (I2P) is a R&D unit devoted to the study of cognition and behavior in context. With an interdisciplinary focus, namely on Education,Translational and Applied Psychology

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  • PublicaçãoAcesso Aberto
    Surrogacy in Portugal: Drawing insights from international practices
    2024-03-13 - Conde, Ana; Santos-Pereira, Carla; Costa, Eva Dias; Araújo, Maria; Domingues, Mariana; Pinho, Micaela; Martins; Martinez de Campos, Mónica; Jayantilal, Shital; Araújo, Rita
    As Portugal prepares to implement surrogacy legislation, it enters a realm fraught with legal, ethical, and psychological complexities. Across the globe, jurisdictions exhibit diverse approaches to surrogacy, reflecting cultural, ethical, and legal diversity. This necessitates a comprehensive understanding of the implications of surrogacy within different legal systems. Moreover, the psychological impact on surrogates, intended parents, and offspring demands careful examination. As Portugal embarks on this journey, it must navigate ethical challenges, ensuring the protection of all parties involved. Furthermore, addressing research gaps and ethical dilemmas will be paramount in crafting legislation that upholds the rights and well-being of all individuals affected by surrogacy arrangements.