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Health Promotion Theory

Theories provide a foundation or framework for the understanding and application of complex concepts.
Theories of health promotion provide an understanding of the motivation or self-efficacy of health care seeking
behaviors for individuals, groups or populations. Health promotion models help healthcare professionals in
conducting community needs assessments or developing and evaluating health promotion activities

Sample Solution

The harlot's cheek, beautied with plastering art, Is not more ugly to the thing that helps it Than is my deed to my most painted word: O heavy burden! (III, i, 49-54). While Claudius has Denmark's crown, he can't help but feel a sense of illegitimacy because his sin "hath the primal eldest curse upon't" (III, iii, 37). Indeed, while Claudius in public professes a king's divine right (IV, v, 123-124), in private he's not sure God is on his side, for he understands his sin "smells to heaven" (III, iii, 36). Claudius says his marriage to Gertrude was a consequence of murdering Old Hamlet. But tragically, his desire for the queen proves his undoing. Claudius tells Hamlet that his "intent in going back to school in Wittenberg . . . is most retrograde to our desire" (I, ii, 113-114) and beseeches him to remain in Denmark. Claudius does this to make Gertrude happy, for if Hamlet left, his mother would "lose her prayers" (I, ii, 118) and sully the happy mood brought on by their wedding. Indeed, Claudius spends much of the play trying to figure out why Hamlet is unhappy because Gertrude is affected by her son's mood: "I do wish that your good beauties be the happy cause / Of Hamlet's wildness" she tells Ophelia (III, i, 38-39). But while Claudius tries to keep the queen happy, the longer Hamlet stays in Elsinore, the more his thoughts turn murderous. Yet when Claudius finally realizes that Hamlet "is full of threats to all, / To you yourself, to us, to every one" (IV, ii, 15), Gertrude's love and obedience seems to wane. No longer does she tell Claudius, "I shall obey you" (III, i, 37), but instead waits for the king to call her name three times, without saying anything (IV, ii, 28-44). By the end of the play, the queen refuses to obey Claudius when he tells her, "Gertrude do not drink" (V, ii, 273), an act which proves fatal. Soon after, Claudius meets his end at the hands of Hamlet. His desire for the "seeming-virtuous queen" (I, v, 46) was misplaced - for in the end of the play, she showed no sign of love, and he is forced to follow her into death (V, ii, 310) with a poisoned drink. But while Claudius' desire for Gertrude leads to his downfall, more tragic is the king has a chance for redemption, but chooses not to take it. When Claudius confesses his crime, he strips away the "painted word" (III, i, 53) and bares his soul. Guilt gnaws at him: "What if this cursed hand / Were thicker than itself with brother's blood?" Claudius asks, recalling his sin (III, iii, 43-44). Here, the king who adeptly handled young Fortinbras finds himself "like a man to double business bound / I stand in pause where I shall first begin, / And both neglect" (III, iii, 41-43). Until this time, Claudius could brush aside the effects of his deed, but the man has a shred of morality left in him - he sees his "bosom black as death" (III, iii, 67) and is horrified. But even worse, Claudius knows that in order to be redeemed, he needs to "confront the visage of the offense" (III, iii, 47). He has to relive the murder in his mind, and one wonders if he really does see Old Hamlet's blood on his hands. Had he been an ordinary man, Claudius may have found peace with God by asking, "Forgive me my foul murder" (III, iii, 51). But Claudius knows that the murder allowed him to achieve "My crown, mine own ambition, and my queen" (III, iii, 55). At this moment, he could renounce what is precious to him and live a life a more humble, but spiritually cleansed man. But Claudius never considers this possibility. He asks, "May one be pardoned and retain th' offense?" (III, iii, 56), despite knowing that in heaven "there is no shuffling" (III, iii, 60). Still preoccupied with his worldly possessions, Claudius admits that "Words without thoughts never to heaven go" (III, iii, 98). He must continue shouldering the burden of his murder, with no help from God. Claudius' speech is an unexpected, revealing moment and may tug at the heartstrings of the audience. But while the king may have the audience's sympathy for a brief period, he squanders it when he orders Hamlet's death. Claudius is now set on perpetrating the same crime he did earlier, but this time with no sign of remorse. Instead, he privately hopes the King of England will remove the one obstacle to personal happiness: "For like the hectic in my blood he rages, / And thou must cure me. Till I know 'tis done, / Howe'er my haps, my joys will ne'er begin" (IV, iii, 65-67). One wonders if these were the types of the thoughts that entered Claudius' mind before he ki
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