detrazione fiscale per prestazioni sanitarie effettuate da psicologi e psicoterapeuti

Il 13 maggio 2011 l'Agenzia delle Entrate – Direzione Centrale Normativa - ha emanato la circolare n. 20/E, in cui, a pagina 36, nel punto 5.15 – alla voce “Spese per sedute di psicoterapia”, viene precisato che le prestazioni professionali dello psicologo e dello psicoterapeuta sono equiparate alle prestazioni sanitarie rese da un medico e, quindi, sono ammesse alla detrazione (art. 15 comma 1, lett. C) del TIUR senza prescrizione medica.

incotri informa giovani Legnaro

Mercoledì 11 aprile 2012
Inizio dei lavori: ore 20.45
- Dott.ssa Liana Benedetti (Camera di
Commercio di Padova);
- Dirigente Giorgio Santarello e dott.ssa
Jessica Bedo (Centro per l’Impiego di
Padova - Ufficio EURES);
- Dott.ssa Laura Brunelli (volontaria
dello Sportello “Ascolto psicologico”
dell’ Informagiovani di Padova).
Si parlera’ di:
Idea di Impresa, modalità di apertura
di un’impresa e agevolazioni per i giovani;
Il Nuovo Centro per l’Impiego ed il
Servizio EURES;
Come orientarsi nei momenti di disagio,
di solitudine e di difficoltà.

Why babies look like their daddies: paternity uncertainty and the evolution of self-deception in evaluating family resemblance

Articolo di Paola Bressan

                                                      Abstract It has been suggested that in a socially monogamous
system where fathers invest in their mate’s offspring
but paternity is far from certain, it will be adaptive
on the part of infants to conceal their father’s identity;
but the opposite claim has also been made that this is
against the genetic interests of the fathers, and a high frequency
of adulterine births will select instead for paternal
resemblance. In this article, I present a simple theoretical
model that suggests that neonatal anonymity benefits
fathers, mothers, and children. Once anonymity becomes
established, however, all babies start paying the
cost of paternity uncertainty, that is, the reduction in paternal
care due to fathers not knowing whether they have
truly sired their mate’s offspring. By diminishing the fitness
of babies, such a cost bounces back as lowered fitness
for parents as well. We should then expect the evolution
of maternal strategies directed to decrease paternity
uncertainty, in the form of instinctive and unsolicited
comments on babies’ resemblance to their putative fathers.
In contradiction to the widespread belief that it
would be in fathers’ interest to be skeptical of these allegations,
the model suggests that, under conditions of infant
anonymity, fathers will actually promote their own
fitness by believing their spouses.

Dogs on the Street, Pumas on Your Feet: How Cues in the Environment Influence Product Evaluation and Choice

Little empirical research has examined the implicit effects of
environmental cues on consumer behavior. Across six studies using a combination of field and laboratory methods, the authors find that products are more accessible, evaluated more favorably, and chosen more frequently when the surrounding environment contains more perceptually or conceptually related cues. The findings highlight the impact of frequent—in addition to recent—priming in shaping product evaluation and choice: more frequent exposure to perceptually or conceptually related cues increases product accessibility and makes the product easier to process. In turn, this increased accessibility influences product evaluation and choice, which are found to vary directly with the frequency of exposure to conceptually related cues. These results support the hypothesis that conceptual priming effects can have a strong impact on real-world consumer judgments.


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