...features

New from Routledge is 'Neuropsychological Rehabilitation, The International Handbook'. With 626 pages in 43 chapters from 18 different countries, it was a mammoth undertaking for editors Barbara A. Wilson, Jill Winegardner, Caroline M. van Heugten and Tamara Ownsworth. Here, they outline some of the challenges.
The Psychologist A to Z continues.
Six contributions consider how the pace of economic, technological, social and environmental change requires a re-evaluation of how we work now and in the future
Vivienne Laidler with an introduction to acceptance and commitment therapy through the literary work Room on the Broom, by Julia Donaldson and Axel Scheffler; is the popular children’s book a fable of third wave cognitive and behavioural therapy in disguise?
Sue Fletcher-Watson considers the future of knowledge exchange in psychology

Knowledge exchange is a buzz-phrase in psychology, but remains elusive and difficult to achieve. Amid widespread distrust of ‘experts’ and systematic attempts to undermine the very concept of...

Val Gillies, Rosalind Edwards and Nicola Horsley with an exclusive extract from their new book.
A reminder of our Research Digest offerings.
Ella Rhodes brings us evidence-based tips for new students of any subject, kindly sponsored by Routledge Psychology.
Numerous therapy roles at the Nightingale Hospital in London.
The Psychologist A to Z continues.
Jennifer Cleland finds new perspectives on medical training, which could be used more widely in psychology too.

This is a story of how open-mindedness transformed a study, opening up a new area of research. It’s about the different demands of a field that isn’t the one you trained in. And it’s about how...

The Developmental Research Team at the University of Stirling explain why they love their psychology kindergarten.

Amongst run-of-the-mill offices in the Division of Psychology at the University of Stirling nestles a suite of rooms entirely dedicated to accommodating a fully operational (and occasionally...

Sarah Mackenzie Ross considers whether exposure to chemical substances could be damaging your brain.

Environmental and industrial chemicals could be having an impact on psychological wellbeing. Should healthcare professionals be receiving training in toxicology?

At the 2017 Latitude Festival in Suffolk, our editor Dr Jon Sutton introduced Professor Stephen D. Reicher in the Wellcome Trust Arena.
At this year’s Latitude Festival, The Psychologist appeared in the Wellcome Trust Arena again, for Professor Peter Kinderman and Professor Victoria Tischler in conversation with Dr Henrietta Bowden-Jones.
We pose some questions for Damien W. Riggs and Elizabeth Peel, about their new book Critical Kinship Studies, and publish an exclusive extract on experiences of pregnancy loss.
The Psychologist A to Z continues.
Clinical/Forensic Psychologists with Priory Healthcare and Partnerships in Care
Erika Payne on MePlusMe and other web-based support systems for students.
Helen Cassaday poses an ethical dilemma, provides her view and seeks responses.
Clai Rice and Brandon Barker consider what some classic tricks tell us about perception and our understanding of reality.

We have spent the past seven years studying an overlooked kind of children’s folklore: a genre of play in which youngsters perform traditionalised kinaesthetic and verbal actions in order to...

Dinsa Sachan considers the evidence on how foreign living shapes us.

Recent research shows that people who live abroad are often more creative and successful in their careers. But there’s also one big downside associated with foreign experiences. 

Talia Berkowitz, Marjorie W. Schaeffer, Christopher S. Rozek, Sian L. Beilock and Susan C. Levine consider what kinds of parent support promote children’s academic achievement.

Parents are often unsure what role they should play in supporting their child’s academic development. How much help should they give, and what kind? Partly due to the mixed messages that...