Automatically Receive Counselling and Psychotherapy Article Headlines on Your Mobile, Desktop or Website

Article headlines from can be brought directly to your mobile or desktop newsreader via XML/RSS, or via Twitter, and they may be freely syndicated on other sites.

Automatically Receive Counselling and Psychotherapy Content via XML delivers the latest article headlines and discussion forum topics directly to your desktop newsreader software via our XML/RSS newsfeeds — and using the same technology, if you are a webmaster, you can now add headlines directly to your own site!

Raw RSS feeds do not normally display properly in an ordinary web browser, but you can see a preview of our feeds in the special panel below. When you’ve found a feed you’d like to subscribe to, just click on one of the orange XML buttons in the following section to grab the URL.

Alternatively, if you’re a user of My Yahoo!, Bloglines, Newsgator, or any of several similar services, you can just click on the appropriate icon in the table below to have the corresponding news feed automatically added to your choice of service.


Finally, if you are a Twitter user, you can also keep up to date with our latest updates via your favourite Twitter tool. For years, we separated out each of our main feeds for Twitter, but more recently we’ve started consolidating them all into one feed at PsychologyNews.

Our Main RSS Feeds

Our main feeds — including our main blog and our Ask the Psychologist feature, plus book reviews, medications research, and more — are listed below:

Additional Clinical Trials in Mental Health Feeds

We also provide search results from a searchable database of clinical trials in the form of RSS feeds.

Desktop XML/RSS Newsreaders

Many desktop newsreaders are available, and many are free. Some of the most popular desktop newsreaders include the following:

Using the RSS Feeds on Your Own Site

If you are a webmaster, we encourage you to use the feeds for your own site. Please do not post the full text of articles, however. Whenever posting content on your site, please provide attribution to via a functional link back to the site. reserves the right to require you to cease distributing content at any time for any reason.

All clinical material on this site is peer reviewed by one or more clinical psychologists or other qualified mental health professionals. This specific article was originally published by on and was last reviewed or updated by Dr Greg Mulhauser, Managing Editor on .

Overseen by an international advisory board of distinguished academic faculty and mental health professionals with decades of clinical and research experience in the US, UK and Europe, provides peer-reviewed mental health information you can trust. Our material is not intended as a substitute for direct consultation with a qualified mental health professional. is accredited by the Health on the Net Foundation.

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