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.

BACP members and subscribers can sign up for email alerts, download the CPR app and access previous issues back to 2001. Please see the Wiley website for more information.

Latest issue - March 2021

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Non-members can access the full text of all articles marked free or open access.

Perspectives

Free access
Research in counselling and psychotherapy Post‐COVID‐19
Chance A Bell, Sarah A Crabtree, Eugene L Hall, Steven J Sandage

Special section COVID‐19

Free access
Mindfulness as a way to cope with COVID‐19‐related stress and anxiety
Robert Weis, Sullivan D Ray, Tema A Cohen

Free access
Psychosocial response to COVID‐19 pandemic in India: Helpline counsellors’ experiences and perspectives
Aparna Joshi, Sindhura Tammana, Tanuja Babre. Ritika Kallianpur

Perspectives

Open access
Fight the power: A heuristic exploration of systemic racism through dreams
Dwight Turner

Methodological paper

Can I use TA? Should I use TA? Should I not use TA? Comparing reflexive thematic analysis and other pattern‐based qualitative analytic approaches
Virginia Braun, Victoria Clarke

Special section on research mixed methods

Editorial

Building bridges with mixed methods research?
Sofie Bager‐Charleson, Alistair McBeath, Panos Vostanis

Articles

The experience of living with very high empathy: A critical realist, pragmatic approach to exploring objective and subjective layers of the phenomenon
Sally Rachel Kate Leonard, Carla Willig

Open access
Mixing qualitative methods versus methodologies: A critical reflection on communication and power in inpatient care
Michelle O'Reilly, Nikki Kiyimba, Alison Drewett

Systematic Pragmatic Phenomenological Analysis: Step‐wise guidance for mixed methods research
Joel Vos

Open access
Q‐sort methodology: Bridging the divide between qualitative and quantitative. An introduction to an innovative method for psychotherapy research
Felicitas Rost

Negotiating the language(s) for psychotherapy talk: A mixed methods study from the perspective of multilingual clients
Louise Rolland, Beverley Costa, Jean‐Marc Dewaele

What’s in a therapy room? - A mixed‐methods study exploring clients’ and therapists’ views and experiences of the physical environment of the therapy room
T Sinclair

Open access
A mixed methods research study on the video‐based counselling method Marte Meo
Dirk Rohr, Sophia Nettersheim, Charles Deutsch, Kathrin Meiners

Qualitatively driven mixed‐methods approaches to counselling and psychotherapy research
Deborah Bailey‐Rodriguez

Original articles

Personality pathology severity, cluster type and specific therapeutic interventions in outpatient psychotherapy
Bianca H Cersosimo, Mark J Hilsenroth

One of the troubles with outcome measures: Lost in translation
Gillian Proctor, Jane Cahill

Client attendance measures in counselling psychology trainees
Scott T Meier

Associations between seeking help from indigenous healers and symptoms of depression versus psychosis in the African diaspora of the United States
Arthur L Whaley

Understanding supervisee nondisclosures in supervision with videorecording review and interpersonal process recall
Allison J Foskett, K Jessica Van Vliet

Searching for safety: Building meaning bridges using digital imagery in school counselling with a female adolescent, ‘Sally’
Biljana van Rijn, William B Stiles, Evi Chryssafidou

Effects of virtual reality therapy on perceived pain intensity, anxiety, catastrophising and self‐efficacy among adolescents with cancer
Shayesteh Sharifpour, Gholam Reza Manshaee, Ilnaz Sajjadian

A preliminary study of an online pain management programme for patients with ankylosing spondylitis
Kai‐Ching Yu, Lap‐Yan Lo, Muriel Lin, Yim Cheung, Siu‐Sing Wong

Brief research report

Predictors and impact of psychotherapy side effects in young adults
Tierney K Lorenz

Cover of CPR March 2021

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Contribute

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.

Please see the Author guidelines on the Wiley website for information on making a submission. If you’d like to discuss a submission, please email the editor Panos Vostanis at cpr.editor@bacp.co.uk.

Review

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.