The New Grief
By Joseph Nowinski
The increasing ability of modern medicine to arrest or slow terminal illness means that never before has death been such an extended process for so many. But as a culture, we’re only just beginning to face the deep ambivalence this creates for both patient and family.
Is Enough Ever Enough?
By Jordan Magaziner
We’re living longer and longer, but this doesn’t necessarily mean that we’d choose to live through a painful terminal illness. Do we have the right to opt out? Should we?
By Katy Butler
A perverse set of financial incentives within the medical system too often leads to the promotion of maximum treatment, no matter what. When this happens, patients and families may no longer be the beneficiaries of the war on sudden death, becoming its victims.
By Fred Wistow
In a very dark corner of each of our minds is a voice that says, “I’m going to die. One day, I’m going to die.” How we react to this voice determines how we live our lives.
The Stories We Live
By David Seaburn
The essence of psychotherapy and fiction writing is the openness to the possibility that, no matter how small, no matter how fleeting, things might not only be different, but, perhaps, better.
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By Garry Cooper
- A game changer for therapy?
- The impact of therapist skill on research trials.
- The illusion of therapeutic truths
By Patrick Dougherty
Does love have a role in the therapeutic relationship?
By Rob Fisher
Sometimes conversation isn’t the best way to communicate with clients. There are times when therapists must go beyond the words.
-Commentary By Nancy Napier
Point of View
By Ryan Howes
Neil Clark Warren, the founder of the matchmaking site eHarmony, talks about what it takes to find a romantically compatible match.
By Diane Cole
Join the Club: How Peer Pressure Can Transform the World In an age of cynicism, a refreshing look at “the social cure.”
By Brad Sachs
In every love relationship, there are words that best remain unspoken.