With more than one hundred pages of annotated entries covering books and journal articles, our popular mental health research library has been freshly updated and re-organised and now has a new home at CounsellingBooks.com.
Dr Greg Mulhauser, Managing Editor’s Articles at Psychology, Philosophy and Real Life, Page 10
Dr Greg Mulhauser, Managing Editor has published the following articles at Psychology, Philosophy and Real Life.
This list is sorted chronologically, from newest back to earliest.
Readers continue to tell us that Dr Carver’s article about relationship losers, abusers, manipulators and controllers — and how you can protect yourself from them — rings true. How about you? Have you dealt with someone like this?
We review Adobe’s latest update to the Creative Suite and ask: could this be Adobe’s best upgrade yet? The review covers Dreamweaver, Photoshop, Contribute, and more — while also addressing the question of whether such expensive software has a place in the small business environment.
If you’re a Twitter user, you’ll know all about how easy it is to keep up with the latest comings and goings of friends, family, and random people you’ve never met. Well, we’re posting notices about all our new articles through the same service, so now you can Twitter-mix our latest news items or Ask the Psychologist replies together with Aunt Edith’s ruminations about her late bus.
A warm welcome goes out to Professor Colin Feltham, who joins the site’s International Advisory Board. As a well known ‘insider critic’ and author of numerous books in the field, including one we highlighted here last month, Professor Feltham’s experience and perspective will enrich and inform the ongoing development of our site.
All of us at CounsellingResource.com would like to extend a warm welcome to Australian psychologist Dr Gareth Furber, who joins our International Advisory Board. We look forward to incorporating Dr Furber’s perspective and feedback as we continue building and developing the site.
A novel study tries to explain what appears to be the diametrically opposite nature of traits associated with autistic-spectrum disorders, on the one hand, and psychotic-spectrum disorders, on the other. With a particular focus on autism and on schizophrenia, the authors link social brain development and other phenotypic traits to evolutionary biology and genetics.