As a registered online member, you can expand your community of practice and bring fresh perspectives to your work by reaching out to colleagues and taking advantage of the free learning resources that are available to members. Just log in and visit the community section whenever you are at the site. Not a member? Register now.
Every month, we offer three new mp3s to registered online members. They’re free and yours to download and keep forever. Look for a combination of inspiration, clinical information, and presentations that relate to news in the field and in the world. Log in and click here for this months MP3s.
Expand your community of practice and bring fresh perspectives to your work by reaching out to colleagues. You can search for peers who live and work in your city or neighborhood and connect with others in your clinical specialty all round the world. Login now and search for colleagues or update your profile.
Once you're logged in, you'll find the digital edition of the current issue of Psychotherapy Networker on the right-hand side of your screen. This month’s issue is Untangling Brain Scirence.
Nowhere else will you find so many of the field’s thought leaders exploring the ideas, methods, and issues that matter to you in your everyday practice. Listen in on in-depth conversations that highlight the most important advances in our field. Out of all the CE events the Networker has produced in the past year, we’ve chosen the most cutting-edge material—the Best of the Best. All you have to do is dive in.
Mary Sykes Wylie
Advertising Director & Exhibit Show Manager
Jeffrey L. Dever
Editorial and Creative Consultant
Diane Cole, Ryan Howes, Marian Sandmaier
Charles H. Simpkinson
One Nation Under Stress • How Everyone Became Depressed
The increasingly blurry distinction between normal and abnormal not only makes us easy targets for Big Pharma’s advertising, but also distracts us from the larger social and economic forces that shape our lives.
Most clinicians already know the basic questions to ask about a client’s suicidality, but it’s important to go beyond a rote assessment to get a fuller picture of suicide risk.