There are ways to temper your toughest critic and take constructive control of your feelings.
Verified by Psychology Today
George S. Everly, Jr. Ph.D., ABPP
Getting mental health support to those in distress can save relationships, careers, and even lives. Here's how.
Vitriolic politics, a volatile economy, an epidemic of violence, the changing climate, and world affairs. It's times like these that we need to help one another. Here's how.
The secret of how to change your life resides in surrounding yourself with supportive people. Here's how.
Are stress and anxiety holding you back? Develop stress resistence.
Psychological First Aid can be an effective tool for supporting family, friends, or coworkers through a crisis.
Are the next generations doomed to lives of stress and unhappiness? Some authorities see their futures as bleak. Here are 7 suggestions on how to help them be resilient and happy.
Can we do to anything to keep violence from tearing our communities apart? There is an answer.
How to recover your life after intimate partner betrayal.
School violence will get worse unless we act. Here are five causes of school violence and five ways to make schools safer.
Ever wonder how resilient your relationship is? Here's quiz that might help answer the question.
Stress can kill relationships. Here's how to immunize yours.
Are disasters disastrous for relationships?
Can we stop the killing? One approach to reducing school violence that has re-emerged is "profiling."
Pasteur once said, "Chance favors the prepared mind." Preparing yourself for bad things is an important aspect of rebounding from them.
In the wake of school violence we must help "victims" become "survivors." School violence will alter the trajectory of children's lives, but should not be allowed to define them.
We live in a time of political chaos, terrorism, civil unrest, and economic unpredictability. We must build resilient communities if we are to survive and thrive. Here's how.
Understanding what terrorism is and how it works is the first step in avoiding becoming a victim.
Making sure "acts of evil" don't destroy you.
After the unthinkable happens, how do we get our lives back together?
We were warned. We were told this could happen. Its has happened in the past. Yet, we are shocked. Many are devastated. We all mourn.
Flooding can bring out the worst in us!
Disaster survivors and our challenge to help them.
George S. Everly, Jr., Ph.D. serves on the faculties of Johns Hopkins Bloomberg School of Public Health and The Johns Hopkins School of Medicine