by Eric Goodman, PhD

Telling oneself not to be anxious during the COVID-19 pandemic is like trying to tell water not to be wet. These are anxious times.

by Krystal Lewis, PhD

You may already feel overwhelmed by reading the title of this blog! How do I keep up with the changing trends and use social media effectively to promote myself?

by Beth Salcedo, MD, ADAA Board President

ADAA’s 2019 Annual Conference quickly approaches!  The conference tagline “Transcending Cultural, Racial and Socioeconomic Barriers” was a call to action for presenters. We asked and you delivered.

by Holly Scott, MBA, MS, LPC

People with Social Anxiety (SA) have an intense fear of being judged negatively, being criticized, or being embarrassed in public. These fears can have a profound negative affect on professional advancement.

by Susan K. Gurley, ADAA Executive Director

There are countless organizations that serve as a professional home for mental health researchers and practitioners. So what makes ADAA unique?

by Stefan G. Hofmann

1. What makes an application “wow” you? And the converse, what makes you want to stop reading an application on the spot? 

by L. Kevin Chapman, PhD

1) Certainly experience is a major factor in making a job application impressive. However, two factors that are particularly appealing are the applicant’s ability to convey eagerness to learn and genuinely communicating a desire to be involved in the prospective employer’s work.

by Elizabeth DuPont Spencer

Are you a newly trained CBT therapist, wondering how to start your first independent practice?  Perhaps you want to join an existing group of therapists, or you dream of renting an office and having your own practice.  When I talk to clinicians who are working towards having a practice -- from th

by Luana Marques, PhD

 On average, it takes 17 years for an evidence-based treatment to reach the community, and because of stigma, it may take an additional 10 years before a person suffering from mental illness actually receives treatment.

by Juliana Negreiros

The hypothesis that neurocognitive dysfunction may mediate obsessive and compulsive behaviour in OCD has challenged researchers to have a better understanding about brain-behaviour relationships that exist in this disorder.