CPR is published by Wiley and indexed on PsycINFO. It is available online only and is free for BACP members on the Wiley online library.
It is edited by Professor Panos Vostanis and overseen by the CPR editorial board, which provides strategic direction.
The March 2019 issue includes:
Parenting programmes for parents of children and young people with behavioural difficulties
Taking stock of descriptive–interpretative qualitative psychotherapy research: Issues and observations from the front line
Ladislav Timulak and Robert Elliott
“That's what they talk about when they talk about epiphanies”: An invitation to engage with the process of developing found poetry to illuminate exceptional human experience
Early treatment narcissism associated with later social and sexual functioning among psychotherapy clients
Chance A Bell, Peter J. Jankowski and Steven J Sandage
Facing social fears: How do improved participants experience change in mindfulness‐based stress reduction for social anxiety disorder?
Aslak Hjeltnes, Christian Moltu, Elisabeth Schanche, Ylva Jansen and Per‐Einar Binder
Predictors of men's psychotherapy preferences
Brian P Cole, Gregory J Petronzi, Daniel B Singley and Michael Baglieri
An exploratory study of clients’ experiences and preferences for counselling room space and design
Rachael Sanders and Jennifer Lehmann
Medicine and meaning—How experienced therapists describe the role of medication in recovery processes in bipolar disorder
Marius Veseth, Signe Hjelen Stige and Per‐Einar Binder
An exploration of Black, Asian and Minority Ethnic counsellors' experiences of working with White clients
Beverley Spalding, Jan Grove and Alison Rolfe
The unsaid: In‐depth accounts of non‐disclosures in supervision from the trainees’ perspective
Neeshi Singh‐Pillay and Duncan Cartwright
Non-members can subscribe to CPR on the Wiley online library. Libraries and corporations are eligible for discounted rates.
CPR is also available as an app:
If you have any problems accessing the CPR app, please contact Wiley customer help.
CPR welcomes UK and international submissions from counsellors, psychotherapists, psychologists, or other related professional groups. CPR promotes reflective writing and encourages authors to write about their engagement with their research.
All papers submitted to CPR are reviewed by at least two experienced and independent peer reviewers. To find out more about the review process, how to become a peer reviewer, or how to carry out a review, please see Journal reviewers on the Wiley website.