March 2010 | Monitor on Psychology | Vol. 41 No. 3
COVER: Rebounding from stroke
New help for stroke survivors
Today’s generation of researchers is making stroke rehabilitation more effective, consumer-friendly and cutting-edge.
Psychologists are exploring why some animals can use tools — and why humans can use them so well.
Beth McGilley’s own struggles with anorexia have led her to a successful practice helping others with eating disorders.
Laurence Steinberg’s internationally recognized research is changing the way we think about teenagers.
The Training System for Aircraft and Ship Recognition designed by psychologist Samuel Renshaw saved untold lives during World War II.
Social marketing strategies could help those most at risk for staying jobless.
A new initiative matches volunteer psychologists with human rights organizations that need their expertise.
Millions of teens are in abusive relationships, and parents are often the last to know.
That common phrase belies a grim reality for children: Medical procedures do hurt. Here’s how psychologists are easing pediatric pain, whether acute or chronic.
Psychologists are helping women sidestep the stereotypes associated with menopause and transform this developmental passage into a vital new phase of life.
Emerging data are offering a more accurate understanding of this time of hormonal flux, but researchers need to learn more about how women of different ethnicities experience menopause.
New research suggests that offering variety may be the best way to engage today's undergraduates.
Editor Sherry Hamby is building a home for research on the psychology of violence and aggression.
Joseph J. Hurrell Jr. seeks more interdisciplinary research on worker safety, health and well-being.
ON YOUR BEHALF
What APA is doing for you