My Networker Login   |   


Lighting the Spark in Teen Clients

Ron Taffel on Creating Conditions for Co ...

A New Way to Engage Teen Clients

Dan Siegel on the Power of the Teenage B ...

Defusing Male Shame

Understanding the Significance to Male C ...


  • Liz Ann Clemens on Defusing Male Shame On my trip home none of the elders never uttered words of shame but merely watched me stoically. And, when ...
  • Daryl Clemens on Defusing Male Shame While I generally agree with the proposition that shame is detrimental in the consulting room, I have always been impressed ...
  • Suzanne M on Defusing Male Shame I am curious.Is you client from Mexico,of Mexican decent, US born or has he immigrated legally/illegally? Is "Mexican" how your ...
  • Kristina Cizmar, The Shame Lady on Defusing Male Shame The problem is that defining shame as some version of "I am bad" fits right in with the globalized ...
  • Daniel Even on Defusing Male Shame Shame is a human emotion. As such, in my opinion, it is neither "healthy" or "unhealthy". We all experience it ...

Beyond DSM-5: The Future of Treating Mental Disorders with David Mays

Tell Us What You Think | Ask Questions | Get Feedback From Your Peers

David Mays reviews the latest research and how it will shape the future of psychotherapy.

Did David Mays make his case successfully? Were there any developments Mays discussed that you think will be of great importance in the future of psychotherapy? Are there developments you don’t think will have as much importance as Mays implied? Will what you learned about suicide risk assessment change the way you assess and diagnose clients? How will what you learned change the way you practice both today and in the future?

If you ever have any technical questions or issues, please feel free to email

Posted in CE Comments, NP0043: DSM-5 | Tagged , , . Bookmark the permalink.

4 Responses to Beyond DSM-5: The Future of Treating Mental Disorders with David Mays

  1. hroberson says:

    I routinely describe for my clients that a diagnosis is a label that attempts to describe their symptom clusters, and attempts to provide a common starting point for potential etiology in some cases, and potential approaches to treatments.

    To follow the biological developments, what would be the top three sources for current information on an on-going basis?

  2. says:

    Thank you for this diverse, yet stimulating discussion of the DSM-5. I have benefitted from hearing the different perspectives provided by the presenters, as well as appreciated the content given by each. It certainly has assisted me in formulating a context for which to approach this “dictionary of disorders” prior to actually reading it.

  3. Sarah Chana says:

    I found this series superb in every way! It was informative, educational, interesting and thought-provoking. It definitely brought me up to speed on this important topic and it also validated my personal feelings about diagnosis and assessment that I’ve quietly harbored for decades. The speakers were amazing in their breadth and depth on the subject, each one bringing an important expertise and perspective. I always enjoy the Networker courses I take but I have to say that you outdid yourselves on this one! Thank you so much!
    Sarah Chana Radcliffe

  4. larkmeadow says:

    Helpful overview. I especially liked hearing Mays’ four major areas for diagnoses, the info on the epigenome, and glimpses of possible future directions for reducing brain-related causes of human suffering and exclusion.

    Thanks for this entire series–very informative and helpful! I hope you have another class on the DSM5 after it becomes more widely used.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *


You may use these HTML tags and attributes: <a href="" title=""> <abbr title=""> <acronym title=""> <b> <blockquote cite=""> <cite> <code> <del datetime=""> <em> <i> <q cite=""> <strike> <strong>