September 2013 | Monitor on Psychology | Vol. 44 No. 8
COVER: Therapy gone wild
Therapy gone wild
More psychologists are using the wilderness as a backdrop and therapeutic tool in their work.
A healthier course
A psychology doctoral student examines ways to help war veterans heal through therapeutic adventure.
A natural fit
Therapy and exercise needn’t be mutually exclusive. Here’s how to incorporate the outdoors, walking and other exercise into therapy in a way that’s good for clients and for you.
The human brain is primed to respond to infants and, at the same time, parenting may shape our brains, says parenting researcher Marc H. Bornstein.
With APA's help, USAID brings together behavioral experts to end preventable child mortality worldwide.
Psychologists gather experts to develop a core competency model in trauma care.
Psychologists and others explore how best to treat victims of continuous traumatic stress.
Research from the 10th International Conference on Occupational Stress and Health focuses on ways to reduce stress and improve worker health.
Washington College boosted its students' success by embracing an active learning curriculum and building its research program.
Congratulations to these psychologists and students who earned top honors from APA and its divisions at the 2013 Annual Convention in Honolulu last month.
Incoming editor Ruthellen Josselson seeks to bring this form of inquiry back to the important position it deserves.
APA's 2012-13 class of congressional fellows reflects on their year on Capitol Hill.
- New research explores how policy affects immigrants
- Submit proposals for collaborative convention programming
- APA hails Supreme Court decisions on marriage equality
- ‘Tiger parenting’ doesn’t create child prodigies, finds new research
- By the numbers
- A ‘high-functioning musical’ brings Asperger’s syndrome to the stage
- APA’s open-access journal gets rolling with first articles, fee waiver
Federal funding opens doors at school-based health centers and provides new opportunities for psychologists.