Many studies have shown that time outdoors is good for our physical health. Three wilderness education experts explain why periods alone in nature also provide mental and spiritual benefits.
Giving children counselling at school saves money in the long term because it equips them with the tools they need in adolescence and adulthood.
Talking to a friend about a problem can make matters worse, especially for women.
Taxpayers' money would be better spent on therapies that are proven to work.
... and does it work?
Using creativity and artistic metaphor to tap unconscious memories helps release pent up trauma.
A new study found a woman's partner can help decrease PMS symptoms, rather than exacerbating them.
Video games aren't just fun, they can also be potent therapeutic devices. The OrbIT has shown it can help children with cerebral palsy to improve their hand function.
Hold up: mindfulness training as a complementary therapy in cancer treatment might not work for everyone.
A growing body of research literature suggests time spent gardening is as good for the gardener as it is for the garden.
It makes no sense to continue relationship counselling in a therapist's office – it is far better to do it in the more natural environment of the home.
Smartphones, tablets and computers are increasingly expanding the availability of health services. This means we can access help anonymous at a time and place that suits us.
From education to sport to sex, virtual reality has dozens of applications, and we're only just scratching the surface of its potential today.
The odds of recovering from a terrible experience are higher than you might think.
Depression can have a devastating impact when you're young, so what do teenagers think about their experience?
The sexual abuse of children is, understandably, a key concern for the public. But misperceptions about those who perpetrate it abound in public debate.
While evidence suggests that the therapeutic relationship is a critical part of psychotherapy, the impact of the relationship often isn't studied in clinical trials for trauma survivors with PTSD.
So you're depressed. You know this because a health profession has told you so, or because there is no mistaking the symptoms. Perhaps you've been depressed before. What now?
Take one mental health issue, then add the label of a disorder, then see if therapists apply their own prejudices.
Increasing autistic children's levels of vasopressin, a hormone that regulates social behaviour, could help treat the social deficits common to autism, research suggests.