any related to psychology, especially related to forensic psychology
15 years as a licensed psychologist, 15 years in private practice. My practice began primarily doing individual and group psychotherapy, is now devoted to assessments, but I occasionally do take on clients in therapy.
American Psychological Association
B.A. psychology, B.A., music, Ohio Wesleyan U., 1978 MCS, computer science, University of Dayton, 1984 MA, psychology, Miami Inst. of Psychology, 1991 Psy.D., psychology, Miami Inst. of Psychology, 1993 post doctoral training in Neuropsychology, Fielding Institute, 1995-1997
|Janelle||02/12/17||10||10||10||Great advice and funny, too! Thank you .....|
|Ranveer||01/25/17||10||10||10||Thanks for the suggestion. Will give it .....|
|Sam||12/03/16||10||10||10||Thank you Dr. Borkosky, I appreciate your .....|
fantasies are not the same as self injury, no. Bruising oneself purposely would, of course, be self harm. Some people do it as a religious ritual, and are not bothered by it. For those persons, we would
well, it is impossible to diagnose someone with such limited information. It would also be unethical to try to do so via email. In addition, even if a doctor COULD accurately diagnose you via email, that
why is your diagnosis so important?
Hi Jane, well, you perfectly demonstrate some of the reasons why I never discuss diagnoses with counseling clients. One of the reasons is that clients want to go down into the rabbit hole that I call "why
Based on my symptoms, do you think I am suffering from a mental ailment? Obviously, the things are not normal. What do you call this kind of behavior? It would be unethical of me to try to diagnose you
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