News

17th November 2016
  The following is an interview between Steve Hayes and Jonathan Bricker from November 2016 on the occasion of Jonathan’s TEDx talk passing the 1 million view mark.

Recent news

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    Igor Krnetic, PhD, is Assistant Professor at the University of Banja Luka, Bosnia and Herzegovina and a certified trainer in CBT. He also works in private practice and provide trainings in CBT, ACT and CFT at his Center for CBT in Banja Luka as well as in cooperation with other organizations in Western Balkans. More information can be found on his webpage www.krnetic.com/biografija.html. In the following article Igor provides a summary of his visit to Uganda where he delivered an Introductory ACT workshop
  • The following is a Q&A with Dennis Tirch, PhD, and Laura Silberstein, PhD, co-authors along with Benjamin Schoendorff, MA, MSc of The ACT Practitioner’s Guide to the Science of Compassion. Tirch and Silberstein have collaborated on all responses. This interview was orginally posted on the New Harbinger Publications website.   
  • Get the birthday cake and balloons ready, because on October 16th ACBS is turning 10 years old!
  • The following is a Q&A with John T. Blackledge, Ph.D., international ACT trainer, associate professor in the department of psychology at Morehead State University in Kentucky, and author of Cognitive Defusion in Practice: A Clinician’s Guide to Assessing, Observing, and Supporting Change in Your Client.
  • Chhori Maharjan is a PsyD candidate at the California Institute of Integral Studies. Chhori is associated with the Nepal Youth Foundation, and has been working in Ankur Counseling and Training Center, one of NYF's programs, as a program manager and principal counselor since 2006. Chhori is a previous recipient of an ACBS Developing Nations Scholarship that allowed her to travel to the ACBS World Conference in 2012.
  • According to ACT, inflexibility arises through entanglement with verbal rules and the traps of language. How do metaphors function to move people away from language traps and a more experiential comprehension of their thoughts and feelings, rather than a strictly intellectual one?