Blog

09
Jul

Video games have opened a new world of research

by Archie Carfrae At my university, whilst completing a psychology degree, a very small portion of my final mark is determined by my participation in the university’s research. Psychology students […]

01
May

What is laughter?

What is laughter? A new post by Archie Carfrae considering an important part of our everyday lives. Yesterday when working at my other placement the subject of laughter was brought […]

12
Apr

Fordham Prize 2018 – Monica Luci

Fordham Prizewinner 2018 – Monica Luci The Journal of Analytical Psychology has awarded Monica Luci has won the Michael Fordham Prize 2018 for her important paper on working with refugees, […]

08
Dec

Taking mental health seriously

In his second post, Archie argues that workplaces need to act if they are really taking mental health seriously. Back in August our Librarian, Andrew Russell, wrote in our blog […]

13
Nov

A Century of Insight

This blog is by Archie, a 21-year-old psychology undergraduate at Bournemouth University currently on his placement year.  Archie is volunteering with us, as well as with Portugal Prints – an […]

16
Oct

Transgender and therapy

Bob Withers, an SAP analyst, describes his interest in working with trans people.  He will be speaking on the clinical implications of working with transgender people in a forthcoming talk. […]

26
May

Coming to Rock Bottom

Dr Mary Addenbrooke explains why Jungian ideas are important in understanding addiction We need to talk more about – what makes a person who is addicted quit their addiction for […]

07
Mar

SAP supports Refugee Council

Dr Alessandra Cavalli writes about the work she does with the Refugee Council to provide psychological support to teachers. In 2015 55 millions people were forcibly displaced worldwide. 23 millions […]

20
Oct

Temporality and Shame

Hessel Willemsen, a Training Analyst, describes the clinical implications of the relationship between temporality and shame Temporality is lived time, the time of our lives, and not the abstract time […]

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