A roundup of new resources, articles, and information on Psych Central.
Poetry Book Project
We're pleased to announce the publication of our first ever poetry collection!! Silent No More is now available for purchase from our publishing partner, Lulu.
A touching collection of poetry from members of an online mental health community. Includes over 75 poems from over two dozen contributors from around the world, all brought together by a single voice found in the PsychCentral.com online support community. The poetry contained in this book will touch your heart, remind you of human frailty, and gives voice to the emotions experienced by us all. Poems include the short, tender and sweet, to the disturbing, heart-wrenching, and bitter. Something for every poetry lover is found within this wonderful book. Proceeds from the book's sale will be available for funding requests from community members in the form of a community fund.
We've added 21 new resources to our Internet directory in the past two months. Some highlights include:
Psychotherapy Finances Therapist Directory
With hundreds of listings to therapists across the U.S., this is a strong directory of therapists allowing you to quickly find a mental health professional in your community. Includes clinical social workers, counselors, and psychologists.
Changemaker: Healing Mind, Body and Soul
Changemaker is a blog with the purpose of teaching the basics of therapy so that someone interested in helping others has a book to be used for offering education groups. The blog includes posts by Kathy Berman a woman in recovery since 1976 from alcoholism. She also was a counselor in the field of substance addiction and a marketer for mental health companies. So she has a multi-faceted view of what the addiction and mental health fields offer.
Young ADD and ADHD People Matter
A website by a 22 year old female with ADHD living in the uk, the site includes medical information, poetry from her perspective, a lot of links and a lot more related to attention deficit disorder!
Last reviewed: By John M. Grohol, Psy.D. on 7 Sep 2005
Published on PsychCentral.com. All rights reserved.
Happiness is an imaginary condition, formerly attributed by the living to the dead, now usually attributed by adults to children, and by children to adults.
-- Thomas Szasz