I am seeking person-centred/humanistic counsellors to participate in MSc research project comprising a short questionnaire and possible follow-up interviews, exploring male clients’ responses to receiving empathic understanding in a therapeutic relationship. Continue reading “An exploration of therapists’ experience of adjusting empathic attunement when working with male clients”
You are invited to take part in an online questionnaire looking at the relationship between traditional male role norms and psychological problems. Continue reading “Are you a male interested in men’s mental health?”
We are looking for volunteers to take part in a study on men’s experience of counselling or psychotherapy.
You would be asked to participate in an interview with the researcher to explore your
The third annual Male Psychology Conference took place at University College London (UCL) on 24th – 25th June 2016. We had two incredibly informative and engaging days of presentations and workshops, as the testimonials show. Psychologists and other therapists, researchers and charity workers, and even some interested members of the public, gathered to find out how they could do more to improve the mental health and wellbeing of men and boys. We enjoyed workshops from the Canadian expert in combat stress, Prof Marvin Westwood, and the legendary Dr Warren Farrell expert on relationship counselling and male psychology. Continue reading “The Conference 2016”
Researchers at the University of Sunderland are currently looking for participants to take part in a research study investigating the experiences of counselling for male victims of domestic violence in the UK. Continue reading “Investigation into the experience of male victims of domestic violence in accessing and engaging with counselling”
My name is John Wayne Mc Sweeney and I am a PhD candidate in University College Cork, Ireland. This study is part one of a three-part project looking at “The experience of men subjected to intimate partner violence and abuse”. Continue reading “The experience of men and women subjected to intimate partner violence and abuse”
Male psychology is about psychological aspects of men and boys. Most people don’t realise that three quarters of suicides are by men, and that boys have been falling behind girls in education since the 1980s. These and other issues are not being sufficiently addressed by psychologists, nor by others who might help e.g. in the government, health services and the media. This is why it is important to take an interest in male psychology.
To address the urgent issues facing men and boys effectively, we need a solid platform from which to focus the skills and creativity of those who want to help. A Male Psychology section of the British Psychological Society would be the ideal platform from which to achieve this. That is why we are asking members of the BPS to vote for the Male Psychology section http://www.malepsychology.org.uk/male-psychology-network/vote-for-a-male-psychology-section/