Volume 5 Issue 11, November 2017
New Mind-Body Science of Depression
Members Download: TNPTVol5Issue11
Children who have been spanked by their parents by age 5 show an increase in behavior problems at age 6 and age 8 relative to children who have never been spanked, according to new findings. The study, which uses a statistical technique to approximate random assignment, indicates that this increase in behavior problems cannot be attributed to various characteristics of the child, the parents, or the home environment – rather, it seems to be the specific result of spanking.
A new wave of clinical science is emerging, grounded in neuroscience and fueled by trans-disciplinary fertilization. Our notions of the brain-mind, consciousness, change processes, technology, and psychotherapeutics are being upended and passionately revealed for researchers, theorists, practitioners and the curious who are interested in understanding and advancing science and practice. The Neuropsychotherapist challenges and inspires us to enter into this fertile new landscape.
Keep an eye on The Neuropsychotherapist for the integration of cutting edge science with mental health treatment and diagnosis as we push the envelope of theoretical synthesis and scientific consilience.
The Neuropsychotherapist provides cutting edge information on developments and research in the field. High quality information is beautifully presented and as such activates both hemispheres of the brain – a reading experience in the true sense of the word!
The Neuropsychotherapist? Nomen est omen! This is a unique and exciting journal for both clinicians and basic clinical scientists. It focuses on a gap in the current literature and our knowledge, the step from the brain to psychotherapy. Hence it is right there where the action is, at the forefront of novel neuropsychotherapetic developments.
The Neuropsychotherapist has become my go-to destination for authoritative articles by the leading figures at the intersection of neuroscience and psychotherapy. Beyond this, the outstanding production qualities of this journal put it in a class of its own.
The Neuropsychotherapist is a joy to view and at the same time manages to provide a veritable cornucopia of up-to-the minute of information on our growing knowledge of the in interface between the brain, behavior, and the therapy. Presented in accessible language for therapists and scientists alike, it is a remarkable addition to our field!