Sleep is essential for optimal functioning and impacts our physical, mental, and emotional wellbeing. It is the ultimate deciding factor for how well we balance productivity and burnout.
Have you ever noticed you prefer to do certain things at certain times of the day? Is there a period of time when no matter how hard you try or how much caffeine you have, you can’t get your work finished? Do you hop out of bed ready to take on the world while your partner struggles to get going for the first two hours? This is because we each have what is called a sleep chronotype that are predetermined by our biology.
This series of articles describes the current research on parental alienation (PA) and parent-child contact problems. This second article describes some of the major conceptual and practical issues surrounding alienation, based on recent reviews of the literature.
The following is an FAQ for student interested in Forensic Psychology. It was developed by the North Carolina Psychological Association’s Law and Psychology Committee.
Money, in some ways, is a lot like sex. It is taboo to talk about. Money is for hushed conversations behind closed doors that are as brief and painless as possible, right? Unfortunately, no. Money, like sex, is something…
The concept of parental alienation has been the subject of much controversy in the mental health and legal fields, and related concepts, such as gatekeeping, are often poorly understood.
Johnston and Sullivan (2020) noted that controversy over parental alienation has lasted over three decades, and the concept has managed to remain a “complaint du jour” in high-conflict family court disputes.