July/August 2013 | Monitor on PsychologyVol. 44 No. 7
On the Cover: When symptoms are a mystery
When symptoms are a mystery
Your client has physical symptoms that may be serious but haven't yet been diagnosed. What is the best way to help him or her cope?
Things get interesting when psychologists take a closer look at boredom.
Psychologists Susan Kraemer and Zina Steinberg's ‘quiet presence' in neonatal intensive care helps families cope with caring for their critically ill newborns.
Two psychologists who were volunteering in the medical tent at the Boston Marathon share their experiences.
Mobile phone apps measure many psychological, social and physiological factors associated with well-being, making them valuable tools for psychology practice and research. And it’s just the beginning.
With a highly popular and inexpensive book on human psychology, E.G. Boring brought "sound psychological principles into the American culture."
The White House is investing big in brain science. What will that mean for psychology?
A growing movement trains laypeople to spot mental health concerns. What does it mean for psychologists?
The shortage of psychology internships has been a major concern in recent years. But the match process is about to undergo big changes.
Psychologists are battling a growing trend that allows students to opt out of diversity training.
Federal loan-repayment programs can help recent graduates pay back their increasingly massive student loans. Here's how the programs work and how to apply.
APA's Committee on Women in Psychology celebrates 40 years.
What does research tell us about the origins of complex, unexplained modern illnesses?
The five candidates for APA's 2015 president answer two more questions of concern to psychology.
Early career psychologists experience a sharp learning curve.
GOVERNMENT RELATIONS UPDATE
APA co-hosted a congressional briefing to draw attention to the significant barriers faced by parents with disabilities.