A new study explores how “psychosis” and “schizophrenia” are viewed within the Māori community in New Zealand.
Confronting existential anxiety through “Basal Exposure Therapy” shows promising results in people withdrawing from psychotropic drugs.
Relational therapy can be informed by the intersubjective dynamics observed in early childhood to facilitate the development of healthy relational patterns and a strong sense of self.
A new study finds self-coldness predicts depressive symptoms and supports self-compassion as a buffer.
Meta-analytic study detects upsurge in patterns of perfectionism in young adults and explores how neoliberalism contributes to this trend.
Sandra Steingard, writing in the journal Psychiatric Services, reviews a recent article finding that the quality of the therapeutic relationship impacts the efficacy of medication treatment.
The perspectives of the voice-hearers featured in the research underscore that stigma and negative perceptions of voice hearing present significant obstacles within early intervention programs.
Researchers argue that a structural competency and social determinants of health approach must be made central to psychiatry training.
Researchers found participants were less likely to dehumanize those with whom they disagreed when they heard their voices.
In a commentary piece, Ben Alderson-Day and Nev Jones discuss the AVATAR therapy research for psychosis and propose further questions.
New study examines how increased screen time and social media may be contributing to depressive symptoms and suicide risk in teens
The Journal of Humanistic Psychology compiles diverse research offering diagnostic alternatives toward a paradigm shift in mental health care.
Loneliness has been linked to negative health outcomes, but there are no interventions clearly proven to ‘fix’ the problem.
New study investigates the acceptability of a phenomenologically informed, manual-based art therapy for clients diagnosed with moderate to severe depression.
Researchers recommend a ‘politically-informed focus', including activism, when assessing children and designing interventions in areas of chronic political violence.
Psychologists and people with experience of psychotic symptoms publish a report on new ways of understanding psychosis.
A review of CBT research findings raises questions about its status as the “evidence-based” psychotherapy of choice.
Participatory action approaches in bioethics research used to decrease coercion and seclusion in psychiatric treatment.
New research on a brief self-compassion focused course aimed at the college students.
A new study finds that emotions may be represented by 27 categories, with each category relating to others in a more complex and continuous fashion than previously understood.
Social and Emotional Learning (SEL) programs have gained popularity in U.S. schools in recent years. A new study examines the nature and longevity of their impact on students.
Cross-cultural data suggest that happiness involves feeling the emotions one deems as right, in accordance with personal and cultural values.
Recalling past exposure to violence worsens short-term memory and cognitive control.
Attempts to bridge the gap between research and practice result in a family therapy approach which employs clients as co-researchers.
Introductory arts courses at Open Arts Essex show improvements in mental well-being and social inclusion for individuals with mental health challenges.