The coronavirus is inflicting emotional wounds around the world that may take decades to heal.
Findings of research conducted mainly with boys might not apply to girls, a new study suggests.
Study finds evidence of more brain aging in people living in disadvantaged areas.
A therapist shares tips for coping if people around you don’t agree on what’s safe as the country slowly reopens.
Many Americans are still reluctant to get a vaccine—especially those living in rural areas, who tend to be politically conservative.
Many couples are seeking to address difficult issues before conflict arises.
People want and need to know if others are vaccinated against Covid-19, but aren’t sure how to ask.
Many districts are increasing funding for mental health services and offer professional development for educators wondering how to best respond to the crisis.
Studies show that surviving spouses can suffer from sleep issues, depression, anxiety, and overall poorer physical health.
The Flemish Association of Clinical Psychologists explore how a global pandemic could turn out to be a big opportunity for psychology in Belgium.
The Centers for Disease Control and Prevention singled out racism as having a “profound and negative impact on communities of color.”
Guatemalan psychologists have been implementing a number of innovations to benefit the mental health of the local population.
The importance of group therapy, and therapy in general, during this pandemic cannot go unspoken.
Studies suggest people diagnosed with Covid-19 in the previous six months were more likely to develop or have a relapse of certain conditions.
Health-care workers share the hardest parts of working during the pandemic.
PsychSolutions finalists use a smartphone app to help treat specific phobias through augmented reality.
Autism spectrum disorders are now classified by three levels of severity in order to better individualize autism diagnoses and communicate a person’s need for support.
Experts say there are ways that family and friends can support people who may be contemplating suicide.
The Yale University social psychologist is uncovering widespread misperceptions about the country’s progress toward racial economic equality.
The COVID-19 pandemic is prompting more people to seek help. Here’s how practitioners can meet that demand and avoid burnout.