Welcome to Contemporary Psychotherapy. With the professional community of psychotherapists and counsellors in mind, Contemporary Psychotherapy aims to be progressive, inquiring and creative, to encourage interactive debate with its international readership and to address rather than avoid the possibly contentious.
Our latest issue
- Working with students: learnings from lockdown Simon Rudd
- Examining the evidence for pre-trial therapy Peter Jenkins & Maddie Nixon
- Smashed avocados and Generation Rent: working therapeutically with Millennials and Quarterlifers Beth Glanville
- ACT and Existential Therapy: comparing the two approaches when working with death anxiety and meaninglessness Arwa Hussein
- #MeToo – Counsellors and psychotherapists speaks about sexual violence and abuse Dr Toyin Okitikpi
- Languages of Loss: A Psychotherapist’s Journey Through Grief Holly Rees
- The Unconscious in Social and Political Life Ben Scanlan
- When There Are No Words: Repairing Early Trauma and Neglect From the Attachment Period with EMDR Therapy Fe Robinson
- The Unconscious at Work: A Tavistock Approach to Making Sense of Organisational Life Penny Jones
- Disrupting psychotherapy: It’s time to reimagine how we provide mental health services Aaron Balick
- Coronavirus, connection and care Felicity Runchman
- Reflections on working during the Covid-19 pandemic Kelly Stewart
- Personal reflections on parallels observed between behavioural similarities in times of civil war, and during a pandemic Jasna Levinger-Goy
From our archive
- Caring for the carers Fiona Dunkley
- Screen Relations: The limits of computer-mediated psychoanalysis and psychotherapy (review) Aaron Balick
- Post Traumatic Success (review) Beth Glanville
- The Myth of the Untroubled Therapist (review) Dr Werner Kierski
- i-Mortality: Death and the Internet Dr Matthew Rinaldi
Welcome to the first issue of our twelfth volume, and one that we are aware has been a long time coming. For the first time since we launched, over a decade ago, we're excited to be able to say that we’ve upgraded our website, and you’ll notice changes both in terms of your interaction with the site, and what we utilise in the background. This not only makes us more contemporary in terms of how we look, but we're confident we're also now better placed to develop and make changes in how we work going forwards.
A key development to our website is the addition of our contributor profiles, included under ‘Our team’, where contributors who have submitted two or more articles in the last five years now have their own page on the website. Contributors can display links to their articles on Contemporary Psychotherapy, as well as any external links and website addresses/social media handles, with a short biography and a picture. These pages can be linked in with contributor’s own social media accounts, to encourage reciprocal sharing and following, supporting the development of both our, and your, online presence...