It’s high time we put the most enduring myths about human behavior to bed, and see the mind—and the world—as it is.
Verified by Psychology Today
The creative way to enriching your relationship.
As a recent tragedy demonstrates, people can experience severe lapses in memory.
Whether poly or monogamous, communication solutions challenge everyone.
What does polyamory in New York City look like? Learn how one couple arranges it and feels about it.
The green-eyed monster can pose as aggressor and provocateur. There are steps that can be taken to rebuild trust and connection after an onslaught.
The paradox of jealousy: It moves partners towards destroying what they are afraid of losing.
Ron, formerly known as Rhonda, and spouse-to-be Patricia seek therapy to make their genderqueer relationship as robust and resilient as possible.
Marianne’s suffering was extreme; it exceeded anything that she had felt before. This created a desperation that she was ashamed to share.
America is divided along so many lines: Race, gender, generational and class issues and more. Sometimes, some of them get resolved. Hard to believe? Read on.
One-sided love will either disintegrate or grow. Learn about the factors that make all the difference.
Do you know how psychodrama brings imagination and flair to the work of overcoming resentment and restoring loving connection? If diffusing anger would help, this read is for you.
21 proven tips for resilience after an affair. Flaws in communication can be addressed, and your connection can, in the end, be stronger and deeper.
After an affair, communication can plummet. Or, if the affair is understood as an opportunity to make long-needed changes, communication can improve tremendously.
What makes couples therapy sexy? Does it help promote good sex? And how does it approach the issue of sexuality? The answer to these questions may surprise you.
With Zeus wielding power to create anything and Sisyphus, trapped in eternal futility, how can a couples therapist help break this deadlock?
This visionary modality rewires the brain and renews communication
Remember Anna Freud? A new exhibit brings her brilliance alive.
There is a secret way to approach couples therapy that can make the difference bertween getting what you need from it and failing miserably.
Many thousands of women are giving voice to painful experiences of traumatic assault. Many are mobilized now for more intensive healing. Find out how they can follow through.
One way or another the pain of infidelity must be dealt with. For some, a support group is the best way to move forward.
Too frenetic to sit for meditation? There are alternatives. Here are some of the most useful action-oriented meditation practices.
Cuba will bring you to your senses! Mindfulness and aliveness join hands in the jewel of the Caribbean. Experience the transformation in the island and in yourself.
The conversation on race that we must encourage and participate in must be built on empathy that is laced with compassion.
Explosive anger creates turmoil and confusion. Here are four tips designed to help you sort through the negative and move towards healing and resilience.
Cognitive dissonance is two thoughts in your brain that contradict one another, creating insecurity and disorientation. What does that have to do with gun violence? Read on...
Even in 2016, many still live in the closet. Despite the legalization of gay marriage, the forces of homophobic violence still exact a horrifying price from all.
Discovering that your partner has been unfaithful can be devastating. This advice will help you sustain the pain and still move forward.
A group can help you to figure out what you really want and then to go after it!
Blame doesn't solve anything. An Internal Family Systems approach can help create blame-free zones to make your relationship better.
When confronted with wrongdoing some people come clean, others use a disingenuous defense.
Only 20 percent of all US households consist of nuclear families. Bella DePaulo, acclaimed researcher, discusses contemporary living arrangements.
Marty Babits is Co-Director of Family and Couples Treatment Service, a division of the Institute for Contemporary Psychotherapy in New York City.