Estimates indicate that 20% of Canadians will experience mental illness in the course of their lives. The College Library has recently acquired Counseling and Therapy in Video: Volumes 1–3 from Alexander Street Press to provide physicians with high-quality mental health information for continued learning and use in the clinical setting. This is an extensive online collection of videos on topics such as psychotherapy, social work, psychology, and psychiatric counseling.
There are hundreds of hours of streaming video that include lectures, consultations, counseling sessions, demonstrations and instructions, and documentaries. Videos date from the 1980s to the present, with the majority from 2005 and onward, and new content is added regularly.
Titles, which range from classic to emerging topics, include:
• Mindfulness-Based Cognitive Therapy and the Prevention of Depression
• ADHD in Adults, Motivational Interviewing Demonstration
• The Emotional Brain: An Introduction to Affective Neuroscience
• Living Well with Bipolar Disorder: A New Look
Most videos are transcribed—the transcripts appear at the bottom of the screen, synchronized with the dialogue/narration. Users can make custom clips and store them in personalized playlists. The videos are compatible with personal computers, Apple iPhone/iPad, and Android mobile devices on a 3G network or better.
College registrants may access Counseling and Therapy in Video at www.cpsbc.ca/library/audiovisual-pda. These videos complement another online psychiatric resource for College Library patrons, the highly regarded Clinical Handbook of Psychotropic Drugs Online. Edited by Canadians, this publication offers fast access to evidence-based details on a wide range of psychotherapeutic agents (www.cpsbc.ca/library/books). Registrants are welcome to contact the library if any assistance is needed using either resource or for other library support. Call 604 733-6671 or e-mail email@example.com.
Director, Library Services
Above is the information needed to cite this article in your paper or presentation. The International Committee
of Medical Journal Editors (ICMJE) recommends the following citation style, which is the now nearly universally
accepted citation style for scientific papers:
Halpern SD, Ubel PA, Caplan AL, Marion DW, Palmer AM, Schiding JK, et al. Solid-organ transplantation in HIV-infected patients. N Engl J Med. 2002;347:284-7.
About the ICMJE and citation styles
The ICMJE is small group of editors of general medical journals who first met informally in Vancouver, British Columbia, in 1978 to establish guidelines for the format of manuscripts submitted to their journals. The group became known as the Vancouver Group. Its requirements for manuscripts, including formats for bibliographic references developed by the U.S. National Library of Medicine (NLM), were first published in 1979. The Vancouver Group expanded and evolved into the International Committee of Medical Journal Editors (ICMJE), which meets annually. The ICMJE created the Recommendations for the Conduct, Reporting, Editing, and Publication of Scholarly Work in Medical Journals to help authors and editors create and distribute accurate, clear, easily accessible reports of biomedical studies.
An alternate version of ICMJE style is to additionally list the month an issue number, but since most journals use continuous pagination, the shorter form provides sufficient information to locate the reference. The NLM now lists all authors.
BCMJ standard citation style is a slight modification of the ICMJE/NLM style, as follows:
- Only the first three authors are listed, followed by "et al."
- There is no period after the journal name.
- Page numbers are not abbreviated.
For more information on the ICMJE Recommendations for the Conduct, Reporting, Editing, and Publication of Scholarly Work in Medical Journals, visit www.icmje.org