In addition to articles, books and discussion boards, this website has cartoons depicting dysfunctional families seeking solutions to their problems. Psychologists comment on the scenarios and ask for your feedback, too. Teen advisers are on hand to respond to queries from peers.
Too busy to stay on top of cutting-edge psychological developments? Michael Fenichel, Ph.D., has created a website covering the latest news on topics from eating disorders to addiction to bullying. If the material is too technical, try http:// tjhsst.edu/Psych/ch1/index.html. It's called the "online psychology tutor," but could be one of those Idiot's Guides for its very basic overview and history of the field, and accessible online glossary.
This site focuses on cyberpsychology--the relationship between the Internet and psychology--with articles on Web addiction, the best way to teach psychology online and the rationale behind America's growing urge to shop by mouse. Multiple editorials put a unique cyber-spin on psychology in the 21st century.
This Columbia University Health Education Program website answers your questions on sexuality, sexual health, emotional health, relationships, fitness and nutrition, and alcohol, nicotine and other drugs. The best part? Answers to other people's questions are posted, too.
"Why is psychoanalysis quicker for men then women? Because when it's time to go back to childhood, men are already there." Find more jokes at this hilarious site, sponsored by David Shay.