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Hello Popular Psychology Readers
I assume that you are reading this blog because you have an interest in psychology and that you read about psychology in the popular press. Do you read Psychology Today, Scientific American Mind, Scientific American, and/or Popular Science? If so, then you are probably interested in the answers to questions such as:
1. Will psychology and neuroscience come together as biology as chemistry did to create the field of biochemistry?
2. What happens to your brain when you form memories and learn?
3. Where do emotions come from?
4. What is the real connection between emotions and colors?
5. Why do effective psychotherapies work?
6. How does epigenetics differ from genetics and how is our behavior shaped by epigenetics?
If you are interested in the answers to any or all of these and related questions then you will want to get a copy of my book, Cognitive Neuroscience and Psychotherapy: Network Principles for a Unified Theory from the Elsevier store. It does not presume any prior background in psychology.
If you have read Eagleman’s Incognito: The secret lives of the brain and/or Gazzaniga’s Who’s in charge? Free will and the science of the brain to learn more about unconscious processing, then you will be interested in my book which covers this topic in greater detail.
If you have read LeDoux’s The emotional brain: The mysterious underpinnings of emotional life to learn more about where emotions come from and how they generate behavior, then you will be interested in my book which covers this topic in greater detail.
If you have read LeDoux’s Synaptic self: How our brains become who we are and/or Seung’s Connectome: How the brain’s wiring makes us who we are to learn more about how the brain operates and changes in response to experience to enable us to form memories, learn, and develop psychologically, then you will be interested in my book which covers this topic in greater detail.
Warren’s book, Cognitive Neuroscience and Psychotherapy: Network Principles for a Unified Theory is available for purchase on the Elsevier Store.
Use discount code “STC215” at checkout and save up to 30% on your very own copy.
About the Author
Warren W. Tryon received his undergraduate degree from Ohio Northern University in 1966. He was enrolled in the APA approved Doctoral Program in Clinical Psychology at Kent State University from 1966 – 1970. Upon graduation from Kent State, Dr. Tryon joined the Psychology Department faculty at Fordham University in 1970 as an Assistant Professor. He was promoted to Associate Professor in 1977 and to Full Professor in 1983. Licensed as a psychologist in New York State in 1973, he joined the National Register of Health Service Providers in Psychology in 1976, became a Diplomate in Clinical Psychology from the American Board of Professional Psychology (ABPP) in 1984, was promoted to Fellow of Division 12 (Clinical) of the American Psychological Association in 1994 and a fellow of the American Association of Applied and Preventive Psychology in 1996. Also in 1996 he became a Founder of the Assembly of Behavior Analysis and Therapy.
In 2003 he joined The Academy of Clinical Psychology. He was Director of Clinical Psychology Training from 1997 to 2003, and presently is in the third and final year of phased retirement. He will become Emeritus Professor of Psychology in May 2015 after 45 years of service to Fordham University. Dr. Tryon has published 179 titles, including 3 books, 22 chapters, and 140 articles in peer reviewed journals covering statistics, neuropsychology, and clinical psychology. He has reviewed manuscripts for 45 journals and book publishers and has authored 145 papers/posters that were presented at major scientific meetings. Dr. Tryon has mentored 87 doctoral dissertations to completion. This is a record number of completed dissertations at the Fordham University Graduate School of Arts and Sciences and likely elsewhere.
His academic lineage is as follows. His mentor was V. Edwin Bixenstein who studied with O. Hobart Mowrer at the University of Illinois who studied with Knight Dunlap at Johns Hopkins University who studied with Hugo Munsterberg at Harvard University who studied with Wilhelm Wundt at the University of Leipzig.
Cognitive Neuroscience and Psychotherapy: Network Principles for a Unified Theory is Dr. Tryon’s capstone publication. It is the product of more than a quarter of a century of scholarship. Additional material added after this book was printed is available at www.fordham.edu/psychology/tryon. This includes chapter supplements, a color version of Figure 5.6, and a thirteenth “Final Evaluation” chapter. He is on LinkedIn and Facebook. His email address is firstname.lastname@example.org.
Researchers and clinicians in psychology work across a vast array of sub-disciplines, including applied psychology, addictions, cognitive psychology, developmental and educational psychology, experimental physiological psychology, forensic psychology, neuropsychology, and behavioral and cognitive therapy. For these professionals, and students as well, cross-disciplinary study is a given. For more than 75 years, Elsevier has cultivated portfolios of psychology books, eBooks, and journals covering current and critical issues in all of these areas. This vital content provides a sound basis of understanding for all those involved in this multi-faceted field.