Sharing personal information brings people closer together. But how do you know when you’ve gone too far—or when someone else has ulterior motives?
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Dilemmas and musings of psychologists-in-training
Amy Green M.A.
How different personalities might tackle the spookiest night of the year.
Is it all about tone of voice?
A new study suggests nine ways people put their romantic relationships at risk.
When it comes to powering-down before bed, research suggests parents model poor habits for their teens.
Research suggests this simple strategy can help keep worries at bay.
To help teenage girls foster healthy relationships with their bodies, it's time to move beyond appearance. Here are three ways how.
Recent research suggests that mental health concerns among college students are rising. But is blaming social media really the answer? Or do we need to dig a little deeper?
Planning to make some changes this New Year's? These three habits may be holding you back.
Anxiety can make academic writing tasks feel daunting. What's contributing to these writing worries and what can we do about them?
Three ways parents can help their teens log off before turning in for the night - without the power struggle.
How getting a C once in awhile (instead of always striving for the A+) can help students overcome perfectionism and procrastination - but may be easier said than done.
Is your backup plan a safety net holding you back? Research suggests it might be just that.
Experiences of depression appear to be on the rise amongst college students, but many students suffer without support.
Along with the chillier weather and pumpkin spice lattes, September is a time of new beginnings for students. A few strategies can help keep the accompanying stress at bay.
A recent large-scale review reveals that coffee can be part of a healthy diet for adults.
Graduate school is not simply the older sibling to undergrad. Embracing some of the differences sooner rather than later can help set you up for success.
When women praise each other for their looks, it can actually do more harm than good.
Before texting, call display, and Skype were the norm, picking up the phone was, in a small way, a daily spontaneous act. Today, our relationship with spontaneity has shifted.
John Muir's claim over 100 years ago that "in every walk with nature one receives far more than he seeks" holds true: indeed, nature is therapeutic and important for our self-care.
It's not just this year's Academy Awards that are strikingly "white" - psychology training programs have a ways to go in promoting diversity and inclusivity amongst their students.
Whether you're thinking you know it all or simply thinking too much, these thinking patterns can start to hold you back from success and fulfillment as a grad student.
Amy Green, M.A., is a doctoral student in Counselling Psychology at the University of Calgary.