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  1. Psychoanalysis (from Greek: ψυχή, psykhḗ, 'soul' + ἀνάλυσις, análysis, 'investigate') is a set of theories and therapeutic techniques that deal in part with the unconscious mind, and which together form a method of treatment for mental disorders.

  2. Cultural psychology is often confused with cross-cultural psychology; however, it is distinct in that cross-cultural psychologists generally use culture as a means of testing the universality of psychological processes, rather than determining how local cultural practices shape psychological processes. So while a cross-cultural psychologist ...

  3. Apr 08, 2021 · Hayes, S. C. (2004). Acceptance and commitment therapy, relational frame theory, and the third wave of behavioral and cognitive therapies. Behavior Therapy, 35(4), 639-665. Hayes, S. C. (2005). Get out of your mind and into your life: The new acceptance and commitment therapy. New Harbinger Publications.

  4. Sep 01, 2022 · A Gestalt therapist will consider such issues as freedom and responsibility, the immediacy of experience, and your role in creating meaning in your life. Gestalt therapy is a holistic approach that aims to resolve conflicts and ambiguities stemming from the inability to integrate various features of your personality.

  5. Mar 21, 2018 · Social ontology is the study of the nature and properties of the social world. It is concerned with analyzing the various entities in the world that arise from social interaction. A prominent topic in social ontology is the analysis of social groups. Do social groups exist at all? If so, what sorts of entities are they, and how are they created?

  6. Apr 23, 2022 · Brief psychodynamic therapy has been applied to situations like: Rape; Accident (traffic, physical injury, etc.); Act of terrorism; Acute psychological disturbances (like anxiety or depression); Traumatic family event (discovery of a secret, divorce, etc.). For more information on brief psychodynamic therapy, visit this link. 2.

  7. Suicidal behavior is a major problem worldwide and at the same time has received relatively little empirical attention. This relative lack of empirical attention may be due in part to a relative absence of theory development regarding suicidal behavior. The current paper presents the Interpersonal Theory of Suicidal Behavior.