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In Consultation

Health Comes in All Sizes

November/December 2018
A paradigm shift around weight and wellness is taking on old stigmas.

Case Study

“Nobody Knows!”: Helping Introverts Appreciate Their Strengths

November/December 2018
A young introvert in college learns to embrace her temperament as a gift, rather than a problem.

In Consultation

Becoming a Therapist for Each Other: How to Deepen Couples Therapy

July/August 2018
How to address one partner’s long-term issues in couples therapy without derailing work on the current relationship.
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Point of View

Therapy and the Limitations of Mindfulness

May/June 2018
For Buddhist therapist Mark Epstein, mindfulness is just the beginning.

Clinician's Digest

Making Mindfulness More Racially Sensitive

March/April 2018
A push to make mindfulness practices more racially sensitive.

Case Study

Navigating the Bipolar Spectrum: Diagnosing Mood Disorders Requires Great Care

March/April 2017
Diagnosing and treating mood disorders can be tricky, especially when it comes to an often overlooked, subtle form of bipolar II.

Is VR a Game Changer?

Virtual Reality in Therapy

November/December 2016
To date, virtual reality’s most visible therapeutic role has been in the treatment of phobias and other conditions where it’s served as an adjunct to imaginary and in-vivo modalities. However, newer applications have started to move beyond the idea of altering our sense of place to emphasize altering our very sense of self. So what will that mean for our field?

Point of View

Food and Mood: What Every Therapist Needs to Know about Nutrition

November/December 2016
What therapists should know about nutrition and the food-mood connection. An interview with Joan Borysenko.

Scott Lilienfeld on Let Science Be Our Guide

March/April 2015
Therapists are far more impressed with clinical fads than they should be.

The Fiction of the Self

The Paradox of Mindfulness in Clinical Practice

January/February 2015
If we engage in meditation long enough, we discover that our sense of being a separate, coherent, enduring self is actually a delusion maintained by our constant inner chatter. Seeing ourselves in this light can pull the rug out from under us in alarming—though potentially liberating—ways.
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