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Making holidays work

With the holiday season in full swing, work and organisational psychologist Jessica de Bloom takes a tour of the world of vacation research.

Let a thousand flowers bloom

Anna Madill outlines how qualitative methods in psychology, and the Society’s Section, have blossomed over the years.

Breaking out of the silo mentality

Rachel Shaw and Nollaig Frost argue for pluralism and mixed methods, introducing this month's special feature.

Learning from the ‘lifeworld’

Joanna Brooks introduces a range of approaches to phenomenology in qualitative psychology.

Rhetoric and resistance

Stephen Gibson uses qualitative analysis to understand Milgram’s studies – are they really ‘obedience’ experiments?

Crossing into the digital realm

Sarah Riley, Adrienne Evans, Christine Griffin, Yvette Morey and Helen Murphy look at the issues for researchers in online and digital research. Watch their discussion too!

One on One… with Victoria Clarke

President’s column

‘You play to your separate strengths and respect them’

A psychological perspective on hoarding

Learning to teach more reflectively

Undergraduate Research Assistantship Scheme 2015

Is unemployment being rebranded a psychological disorder?

Is CBT really losing efficacy?

Street triage ­- what, why and how?

Psychology and religion

Fossil fuel divestment and the BPS

The presidential term of office

In defence of the MBTI

Recognising ADHD in school

Digest

Big Picture: Left-handedness – mysteries and myths

Reviews

The British Psychological Society's Annual Conference 2015

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Better not look down…

Leading neurosurgeon Henry Marsh reflects on mistakes, mystery and the mind.

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Back to the ballot box

Our journalist Ella Rhodes meets researchers in psychology and politics in search of answers to voter apathy.

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What has neuroscience ever done for us?

Jonathan Roiser (winner of the Society’s Spearman Medal 2013) considers the case of mental health.

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Words and sorcery

Simon Oxenham and Jon Sutton consider the causes and consequences of bad writing in psychology.

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The surprising world of synaesthesia

Jack Dutton meets those with the condition and the researchers who study them. Might it have benefits, and could it even be taught?

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