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MA2012-4A Mosaic of the Psychotherapy Networker, 1982-2012

Over the years, our front-of-the-book department has not only given readers plenty of tasty factoids to chew on, but also revealed how the seasons of the profession turn, and turn again, over time.

MA2012-1A Progress Report on the Science—and Art—of the Psychotherapy Field

By Diane Cole

What do we know today about the effectiveness of psychotherapy that we didn’t know 30 years ago? Even more important, how do we improve our treatments?

Igniting Excellence in Psychotherapy

Top performers are made, not born

When it comes to achieving excellence, author Daniel Coyle has found a common pattern of focused, guided practice and instruction that leads to success.

PNND12-4A New Vision of Integrative Mental Health

By Andrew Weil

An alternative to the old talking cure is expanding the knowledge base of psychotherapy...

MA2012-3Assessing the State of the Art 2012

The State of the Art, the Networker’s first-ever virtual conference, offered an opportunity for leaders in our field who disagree to debate each other. Here’s your chance to hear what they said and consider what it means for the future of our profession.

PNMA13-4An Unpardonable Sin for Frank Pittman

By Mary Sykes Wylie

Networker movie critic and contributor Frank Pittman delighted in pointing out the follies, foibles, and excesses of the therapy world, especially anything he considered too trendy, sanctimonious, or politically correct.

MA2012-2A Close Look at 30 Years of the Psychotherapy Networker

By Richard Simon

Remember mimeograph machines, the Milan Group, the False Memory Foundation, DSM–III, the Family Therapy Networker, and private practice before managed care?

PNMA13-3Perspectives on Therapy’s Questions

By Tara Brach, Eugene Gendlin, Mary Pipher, Daniel Kahneman, and Irvin Yalom

Excerpts from a series of interviews with some of the wisest souls in the field of psychology and psychotherapy on essential questions clinicians struggle with every day.

In therapy—as in Fiction-There’s Always Possibility

By David Seaburn

Both doing psychotherapy and the writing of fiction are about stories. The essence of the art of both pursuits 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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