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Spiritually Oriented Expressive Writing and Promoting Positive Outcomes After a Natural Disaster
In this episode of The Counseling Psychologist podcast series, Editor Bryan Kim interviews Drs. David Mosher and Joshua Hook, the first and second authors of the TCP article “Spiritually Oriented Expressive Writing and Promoting Positive Outcomes After a Natural Disaster."
The second episode of the series welcomes Assoc. Professor Jeremy Couper, chair of the Scholarly Project Subcommittee, to provide trainees with valuable insights into the make-up of successful projects. Jeremy offers an open discussion on the expectations of the college, common trainee pitfalls, and tips for completing and submitting work of publishable standard. Not only for trainees, this primer will also be appreciated by supervisors who are looking to maximise the output of their supervisees. Episode 2 also introduces regular panel member Dr Michael Weightman.
Observation to Publication
The first episode of this trainee generated podcast series explores the journey of an original research project from real-world clinical observation through to publication. Focussing on the scholarly project of podcast co-creator and Associate Trainee Editor of Australasian Psychiatry Dr Bryan Bui1, the conversation demonstrates how trainees can find meaningful research opportunities in their routine clinical care. Dr Bui is also candid about the challenges, and great benefits, of conducting research in a remote training location. This start to the series exemplifies that through conversation we can demystify the scholarly project and humanise the research experience. Episode 1 also introduces Dr Oliver Robertson and Dr Andrew Amos as hosts of The Thought Broadcast, while Dr Michael Weightman was unavailable for recording but was integral in the creation of the series.
Bui TA, Wijesekera N. Unemployment and the rate of psychoactive-substance-related psychiatric hospital admission in regional Queensland: An observational, longitudinal study. Australas Psychiatry 2019; 27(4):388-391. DOI: 10.1177/1039856219859265
Granny Flats, Boats, and a Block of Flats
This episode is a continuation of episode two “Start Early”, the interview with chair of the Scholarly Project Subcommittee Assoc. Professor Jeremy Couper. In this extended discussion, Jeremy covers the exemption pathway in greater depth. Then, along with panel member Andrew Amos, Jeremy offers guidance around the publication cycle and identifies ways that supervisors and trainees can troubleshoot faltering projects. The conversation moves to ideas on how trainees can support one another in the completion of the scholarly project and finishes with the story of Jeremy’s first research project. He explains that his mixed qualitative/quantitative study was the beginning of his doctorate, or, as Jeremy puts it, the first apartment in his block of flats.
Sociopolitical Development and Healthcare Career Interest, Self-Efficacy, and Outcome Expectations Among Rural Youth
In this episode of The Counseling Psychologist podcast series, Editor Bryan Kim interviews Dr. Saba Rasheed Ali, lead author of the TCP article "Sociopolitical Development and Healthcare Career Interest, Self-Efficacy, and Outcome Expectations Among Rural Youth" (coauthored by Dr. Yunkyoung Loh Garrison, Ms. Ziomara Cervantes, and Mr. Devon Dawson).
An Experimental Analogue Evaluation of Asian and Asian Americans’ Immediate Reactions to Therapist Microaggressions
In this episode of The Counseling Psychologist podcast series, Editor Bryan Kim interviews Dr. Patty Kuo, Dr. Zac Imel, and Dr. Karen Tao, coauthors of the TCP article "An Experimental Analogue Evaluation of Asian and Asian Americans’ Immediate Reactions to Therapist Microaggressions".
I generally enjoy this podcast because it introduces new research in an approachable way. However, I find the host of relationship matters sexist and immature. In the podcast titled "Pillow Talk," he interrupted the author to interject whether oxytocin makes people cuddle. He and his cohost also could not move on from buzz words like "testosterone" and "orgasm." And at the conclusion of the podcast when the author invited further questions, he seemed disengaged and then belittled her by closing with "bye-bye." Pretty sure she's a grown woman and an academic scholar, not a baby. Don't infantalize women. I highly doubt this would have occurred with a male author.