Thomas Doherty is a leading expert on climate grief and ecotherapy. These days, we all can benefit from his lessons.
Alberto Soto, a core faculty member teaching in the PsyD in Clinical Psychology offered on Antioch University’s New England campus, recently published a book chapter entitled “Can Psychotherapies Be Effectively Adapted to Cultural Identity (Fit)?” in the APA Handbook of Psychotherapy.
The first weekend of August, students and faculty from the New England PsyD and the Seattle PsyD converged in Washington, DC for this year’s American Psychological Association’s annual convention.
For Shirley Lo, traveling to her first in-person APA Annual Convention proved to be exciting. That’s because Lo, a third-year student in the PsyD in Clinical Psychology offered on Antioch University’s Seattle campus, won an award for the research poster she submitted.
Sitting there wanting to share your truth, choking on the words that describe your true self. Fear races through your mind that you may not be enough for them to stay. Your truth, a deep vulnerability, is not enough. A simple comment is like pulling tar from your mouth. “This moment is perfect,” you think to yourself,
From Beatlemania to the BTS Army, musical fandom has long included girls and women—and for just as long, there’s been a stereotype of female fans as full of lust for the male objects of their obsession. But is this a fair description? And how should we understand older female fans, the ones who have been a fan for decades?
A team of psychologists from the Clinical Psychology Department at Antioch’s Seattle campus has published their research on how forensic psychologists are taking into account cultural considerations in their pre-trial evaluations and how a failure to do that can perpetuate implicit biases
Jude Bergkamp ’98, ’10 (Seattle, MA in Psychology, PsyD), Chair and Core Faculty of Seattle’s PsyD program, led an 11-member research team that recently published the article “Pathways to the…
“Social justice has been part of the Antioch mission since its inception,” says Lorraine Mangione, Professor of Clinical Psychology at Antioch University’s New England campus. But implementing that mission requires many different approaches. That’s why, on February 4, faculty and students from Antioch’s New England PsyD program and Seattle PsyD program came together for the second annual Social Justice Symposium, with the theme, “Liberation from Colonialism Now: Promoting Research Activism.”
Alayna Collins, a third-year doctoral candidate in the PsyD in Clinical Psychology at Antioch University’s Seattle campus, has been awarded a Veterans Affairs Health Professional Scholarship.
Emerald Ralston, a doctoral candidate in Clinical Psychology at the New England campus, has been named a Pat Tillman scholarship supporting her commitment to studying trauma and de-stigmatizing mental health in the military.
For nearly forty years, Clinical Psychology has been taught at the doctoral level on Antioch’s New England campus. Over those years, the Doctoral Program in Clinical Psychology (PsyD) has gained a reputation for its community of active, engaged, and socially conscious faculty and students.