Psychology

 Get Informed advice.

Its difficult in this day and age to navigate information. What started in y2k as the Age of Information in 2010s quickly transformed into an age of misinformation. QABRPROSRV offers a broad array of information counseling services to make sure you can have clarity when your friends are too busy, your family cannot be impartial and your colleagues lack innovation. In addition my research cross checks academic and time relevant sources. Let’s tackle your concerns regarding:

  • Education goals. Including K-12 planning, college, post-secondary, vocational and nontraditional.
  • Career guidance. For rehabilitation, re-enry, private practitioners, independent contractors, private sector professionals, government employees, non-profit professionals, independent artists, entertainers and even adult performers.
  • Personal development. We are all inalienably entitled to mental, physical, spiritual and even romantic exploration on the road to what Carl Jung called “individuation” and our establishment of our identity.
  • Disability guidance. Guidance on quality of life and rights advocacy for physical, psychiatric and cognitive disability.
  • Accessible fitness advice.

Education counseling.

 

Career guidance.

From a variety of theories including those of Holland, Super, Krumboltz and Marston develop an employment trajectory tailored to your passions, talents and lifestyle needs.

Personal development.

 

Disability counseling.

Disability discrimination, otherwise known as ableism is an insidious social problem adversely affecting our lives across the board, across every demographic. The delusion of “normality” marginalizes people with various degrees of physical, psychiatric and cognitive disability are still denied employment, socialization and even sexuality. Learn your rights, resources and advocacy vocabulary to ensure quality of life for yourself as well as those you care about.

Fitness advice.

Over twelve years of experience in Korean Karate up to a second degree black belt. My cross-training includes yoga and weightlifting. My fitness methodology focuses on meditative breathing, flexibility basics, cardio exercise, ergonomic lifting and body positivity.

Men’s gender and sexuality.

 

Rese

Hundt, N. E., Barrera, T. L., Arney, J., & Stanley, M. A. (2016). “It’s Worth It in the End”: Veterans’ Experiences in Prolonged Exposure and Cognitive Processing Therapy. Cognitive and Behavioral Practice.

Landy, R. (2006) The future of drama therapy. The Arts in psychotherapy 33(2): 135-142.

Steve M. Dorman. (1997) Video and Computer Games: Effect on Children and Implications for Health Education. Journal of School Health 67:10.1111/josh.1997.67.issue-4, 133-138

Kedem-Tahar, E., & Felix-Kellermann, P. (1996). Psychodrama and drama therapy: A comparison. The Arts in Psychotherapy, 23(1), 27-36.

Fine, M., & McClelland, S. (2006). Sexuality education and desire: Still missing after all these years. Harvard Educational Review, 76(3), 297-338.

Torgrimson, B. N., & Minson, C. T. (2005). Sex and gender: what is the difference? Journal of Applied Physiology 2005 99:3, 785-787.

Courtenay, W. H. (2000). Constructions of masculinity and their influence on men’s well-being: a theory of gender and health. Social science & medicine, 50(10), 1385-1401.

Nancy Krieger; Genders, sexes, and health: what are the connections—and why does it matter?, International Journal of Epidemiology, Volume 32, Issue 4, 1 August 2003, Pages 652–657, https://doi.org/10.1093/ije/dyg156

Ernst, M. M., Liao, L. M., Baratz, A. B., & Sandberg, D. E. (2018). Disorders of Sex Development/Intersex: Gaps in Psychosocial Care for Children. Pediatrics, e20174045.

Griffiths, D. A. (2018). Shifting syndromes: Sex chromosome variations and intersex classifications. Social studies of science, 48(1), 125-148.

http://www.ericandersonphd.com/resources/2008%20’Being%20Masculine%20is%20not%20about%20who%20you%20Sleep%20with…’%20Heterosexual%20Athletes%20Contesting%20Masculinity%20and%20the%20One-Time%20Rule%20of%20Homosexuality%20%5BSex%20Roles%5D.pdf

Anderson, E. (2008). “Being masculine is not about who you sleep with…:” heterosexual athletes contesting masculinity and the one-time rule of homosexuality. Sex roles58(1-2), 104-115. https://blog.kareldonk.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/08/Gender_and_Erotic_Plasticity__Sociocultural_Influences_on_the_Sex_Drive.pdf

Baumeister, R. F. (2004). Gender and erotic plasticity: Sociocultural influences on the sex drive. Sexual and relationship therapy19(2), 133-139. http://www.academia.edu/download/36210636/Fisher___Kinsey_2014_Behind_Closed_Doors.pdf

Fisher, V., & Kinsey, S. (2014). Behind closed doors! Homosocial desire and the academic boys club. Gender in management: An international Journal29(1), 44-64. https://www.tandfonline.com/doi/pdf/10.1080/15299710903316661

Fahs, B. (2009). Compulsory bisexuality?: The challenges of modern sexual fluidity. Journal of Bisexuality9(3-4), 431-449. https://www.researchgate.net/profile/Scott_Kiesling2/publication/231906968_Homosocial_desire_in_men%27s_talk_Balancing_and_re-creating_cultural_discourses_of_masculinity/links/00b49525bc7b05f44a000000.pdf

Kiesling, S. F. (2005). Homosocial desire in men’s talk: Balancing and re-creating cultural discourses of masculinity. Language in Society34(5), 695-726. http://research.gold.ac.uk/11135/1/Hickey-Moody%20-%20Carbon%20-%20SUBMISSION.doc

Hickey-Moody, A. (2015). CARBON FIBRE MASCULINITY: disability and surfaces of homosociality. Angelaki20(1), 139-153.

Fine, M., & McClelland, S. (2006). Sexuality education and desire: Still missing after all these years. Harvard Educational Review, 76(3), 297-338.

Torgrimson, B. N., & Minson, C. T. (2005). Sex and gender: what is the difference? Journal of Applied Physiology 2005 99:3, 785-787.

Courtenay, W. H. (2000). Constructions of masculinity and their influence on men’s well-being: a theory of gender and health. Social science & medicine, 50(10), 1385-1401.

Nancy Krieger; Genders, sexes, and health: what are the connections—and why does it matter?, International Journal of Epidemiology, Volume 32, Issue 4, 1 August 2003, Pages 652–657, https://doi.org/10.1093/ije/dyg156

Ernst, M. M., Liao, L. M., Baratz, A. B., & Sandberg, D. E. (2018). Disorders of Sex Development/Intersex: Gaps in Psychosocial Care for Children. Pediatrics, e20174045.

Griffiths, D. A. (2018). Shifting syndromes: Sex chromosome variations and intersex classifications. Social studies of science, 48(1), 125-148.

Asante, M. K. (2003). Afrocentricity: The theory of social change. African Amer Images.

Cannon, C. (2016). A survey of domestic violence perpetrator programs in the United States and Canada: findings and implications for policy and intervention. Partner abuse, 7(3), 226.

Herbert, E. (2018). Black British Women Filmmakers in the Digital Era: New Production Strategies and Re-presentations of Black Womanhood. Open Cultural Studies2(1), 191-202.

Risam, R. (2015). Toxic Femininity 4.0. First Monday, Volume 20, Number 4.

Harms E. The Psychology of Clothes. (Harms 1938) American Journal of Sociology. Vol. 44, No. 2 (Sep., 1938), pp. 239-250 Published by: The University of Chicago Press Stable URL: http://www.jstor.org/stable/2768730 Page Count:12

Mullins, A. (2009, Jul). PROSTHETIC POWER. Utne, 54-55. Retrieved from http://search.proquest.com/docview/217408875?accountid=13758

Miller, K. A., Jasper, C. R., & Hill, D. R. (1991). Costume and the perception of identity and role. Perceptual and Motor Skills72(3), 807-813.

Makinde, T. (2004). Motherhood as a source of empowerment of women in Yoruba culture. Nordic Journal of African Studies13(2), 164-174.

Phillips, R. B. (1979). The Sande society masks of the Mende of Sierra Leone (Doctoral dissertation, SOAS University of London).

Aronson, L. (1991). African women in the visual arts. Signs: Journal of Women in Culture and Society, 16(3), 550-574.