Clinician's Corner Blog

A PHCoE blog series written by leaders, clinicians and experts on current topics of interest for psychological health care providers in the Military Health System.

  • Register Now for VA/DoD Women’s Mental Health Webinar Series Enduring Trainings January 11, 2021

    PHCoE and the Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) co-hosted the VA/DoD Women's Mental Health Webinar Series Sep. 22-24, 2020. The objective of this live webinar training was to provide VA and DoD mental health providers with clinical knowledge and skills to deliver gender-sensitive care to women service members and veterans.

  • Addressing Race in Therapy October 5, 2020

    Providers in minority groups remain underrepresented in the field of psychology, meaning that individuals in minority groups will most likely see a non-minority therapist when they seek psychological help. How do we, as clinicians, make a safe space for service members to discuss their experiences of racism in a therapeutic capacity?

  • Plan to Attend the 2020 VA/DoD Women’s Mental Health Webinar Series August 24, 2020

    The VA/DoD Women’s Mental Health Webinar Series will take place Sept. 22-24, 2020. Participating Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) and Department of Defense (DoD) mental health providers will be at the forefront of integrating gender-sensitive mental health care into clinical practice. This live webinar series offers eight hours of online training across three days and is designed to equip participants with the clinical knowledge and skills to deliver gender-sensitive care to women veterans and service members and to develop local communities of practice.

  • 2018 Advancements in Military Women’s Health January 14, 2019

    January is a time to not only make New Year’s resolutions, but also to reflect on meaningful events and positive actions of the previous year.

  • Do Gender Stereotypes Influence Mental Health Diagnosis and Treatment in the Military? October 15, 2018

    Gender stereotypes are fixed ideas about men’s and women’s traits and capabilities and how they should comport themselves, based on their biological sex. A classic study conducted in 1970 with male and female therapists showed that stereotypically masculine traits were perceived as more socially desirable than stereotypical feminine attributes, and therapists’ view of a healthy adult correlated highly with stereotypical male traits but not female traits.

Pages

All ideas will be considered, but may not be accepted.

The views expressed in Clinician's Corner blogs are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Psychological Health Center of Excellence or Department of Defense.