Today marks the launch of Oxford Clinical Psychology, a new online resource that brings together both classic and new content from Oxford's global clinical psychology publishing program in an integrated online service. Users can easily search and browse high-quality research and practice information contributed by a superlative group of experienced authors and editors. The full text of over 80 titles is currently included in the Oxford Clinical Psychology library, and regular updates will increase the count to over 300, including professional reference books, seminal scholarly and research works, and Therapist Guides and Workbooks in the renowned Treatments ThatWork series.
- New content is added on a regular basis, offering immediate access to a growing library of titles.
- Oxford’s clinical psychology titles are all contributed by world-class authors and editors, and all titles go through an extensive review process, ensuring that all content is reliable and authoritative.
- The modern and intuitive interface allows easy searching and navigation among titles.
- The Treatments ThatWork series – the gold standard of behavioral healthcare interventions – is included, available for the first time online. Featuring Therapist Guides and Workbooks, this series communicates reliable, effective, evidence-based interventions in mental health and behavioral medicine to clinicians on the frontlines of practice.
- Client forms and worksheets can be downloaded, edited onscreen, and saved locally for teaching purposes and clinical use.
- Advanced search functionality allows users to find the resources they require quickly and easily.
- Mobile optimization and format flexibility means that users can access their content on the platform of their choice.
Oxford’s resources in clinical psychology have long been considered essential for clinical psychologists, professors and instructors, students, trainees, and interns. With the advent of Oxford Clinical Psychology, these users can quickly and effectively locate and utilize the references and interventions they need from across Oxford’s library of extensively vetted content.