The Journal of Psychotherapy & Psychological Disorders (JPPD) promotes rigorous research that makes a significant contribution in advancing knowledge for Psychotherapy & Psychological Disorders. JPPD includes all major themes pertaining to Psychological Disorders.
Journal of Psychotherapy & Psychological Disorders is a subscription based journal that provides a range of options to purchase our articles and also permits unlimited Internet Access to complete Journal content. It accepts research, review papers, online letters to the editors & brief comments on previously published articles or other relevant findings in SciTechnol. Articles submitted by authors are evaluated by a group of peer review experts in the field and ensures that the published articles are of high quality, reflect solid scholarship in their fields, and that the information they contain is accurate and reliable. Authors may submit manuscripts and track their progress through the system, hopefully to publication. Reviewers can download manuscripts and submit their opinions to the editor. Editors can manage the whole submission/review/revise/publish process.
Journal of Psychotherapy and Psychological Disorder is associated with our international conference "3rd International conference and Exhibition on Addiction Research & Therapy" (Addiction Therapy-2014) during August 04-06, 2014 Chicago, USA with a theme “Integrating Innovations & Advanced Technologies in Prevention and Treatment of Reward Deficiency Syndrome”.The major sessions include New Insights of Addiction and Addictives, Alcoholism and Substance Abuse, Drug Addiction and Neurotoxicology, Neurogenetics of Substance Related Disorders, Addiction Treatment: Clinical Aspects & Case Studies and many
Evidence Based Psychotherapies for Late Life Depression
Late life depression is a term used to describe depression occurring in people older than 65 years of age who have not had a previous history of mood disorder. Late life occurs in approximately 1% to 2% of all community-dwelling elders. In acute care hospitals its prevalence rises to approximately 10% to 12%. Among all nursing home residents, 12% to 14% meet the criteria for a major depressive episode (MDD). Depressive symptoms are much more prevalent in late life with prevalence rates between 30% and 45%.
Well-being & Work–Challenges to Intervention in the Workplace
Research on well-being at work is flourishing, reflecting the perspective that a strategic and proactive investment in developing healthy organisations can bring benefits to employers, employees and the wider society. Claims regarding the importance and benefits of enhanced employee well-being have strong intuitive appeal. However, there is currently a lack of clarity, or consensus, over even basic elements, to the extent that an agreed framework for measurement remains elusive.
Including Orthodox Jews in the Argument for Multicultural Sensitivity in Psychotherapy
Mental health help-seeking by ethnic minorities and sensitivity to their needs has been identified as a priority. Most frequently, scholars such as Derald Sue identify people of color as the focus of micro aggressions and more generally, of bias and insensitivity. Yet, other minority groups are also part of the multicultural equation when considering mental health help-seeking and practice. Insensitivity to the needs of Orthodox Jews is an important omission.
Personality Structures and Chronic Childhood Relational Trauma: Psychodynamic and Attachment based Perspectives that Challenge the Restricted Diagnosis of Personality Disorder
With the imminent publication of DSM V growing ever closer, the author suggests that headline diagnostic categories, such as narcissistic personality, histrionic personality or the ubiquitous borderline personality may actually be unhelpful to the clinician,who wishes to reach a deeper understanding of the factors shaping character pathology. The proposed revision of diagnostic criteria for personality disorder, in the forthcoming DSM V, to further emphasise traits within nosographical personality categories, appears to remain limited in conceptual cope.