Books by Stephen Joseph
Stephen has published widely on positive psychology, psychological trauma and psychotherapy and his work has appeared in many leading scientific journals.
His research is aimed at understanding the social, personality and cognitive aspects of resilience to trauma, and incorporates positive psychology and applications to psychotherapy. The following publications are available to order online…
What Doesn’t Kill Us reveals how all of us can navigate change and adversity – traumatic or otherwise – to find new meaning, purpose, and direction in life.
Building bridges between positive psychology and person-centred psychotherapy, 2nd Edition
This book moves beyond the theoretical to show how positive psychology is being used in real-world settings, and the new directions emerging in the field.
Positive psychology emphasises the need to understand the positive side of human experience. Positive Therapy explores the relevance of positive psychology to therapy.
Positive psychology is an exciting new orientation in the field, going beyond psychology’s traditional focus on illness and pathology to look at areas like well–being and fulfillment.
In this groundbreaking new book, Stephen Joseph boldly challenges current notions about trauma and its aftermath.
This book provides clinicians with the resources they need to implement positive psychology interventions in their trauma treatment.
This is the first book to combine trauma recovery with the therapeutic relationship.
An authoritative overview of the main approaches to counselling and psychotherapy,
Person Centred Practice
This book builds bridges between counselling theory and practice, as well as between person-centred therapy and the new and important discipline of positive psychology.
The person-centred approach offers a positive psychological vision of psychopathology. This book is an essential resource for all who wish to understand person-centred theory.
This book provides that understanding by drawing on existing theories to present an integrative model of psychosocial adaptation to trauma.