Our pilot study with 11 adolescents indicates that the self-help material The Psychological First Aid Kit may serve as a flexible and useful therapeutic tool in areas related to trauma, interpersonal relations, and school, write Solfrid Raknes and colleagues.
The high prevalence of depressed mood among seniors in Eastern Europe, and women in particular, is explained by the high prevalence of health problems, poverty, and widowhood, write Thomas Hansen and Britt Slagsvold.
In this article, we present the first empirical validation of the Affect Integration Inventory (AII), a measure that assesses affect integration through a time-efficient self-report format, write Ole André Solbakken and colleagues.
Our interview and questionnaire study shows how leadership development may not be unequivocally positive but implies risks to both participants and organizers if not carried out properly, write Jan Ketil Arnulf and colleagues.
Phenomenological research can be an important piece of the puzzle when current structural policy initiatives aim to narrow the gap between research and the society of fellow human beings, write Eli Natvik and Christian Moltu.
In this qualitative focus group study, Norwegian mental health professionals were ambivalent toward supporting their clients’ work potential. The participants tended to have low expectations towards clients with severe mental illness and their chances in the labor market, write Liv Grethe Kinn and colleagues.