The Journal of Muslim Mental Health is an interdisciplinary peer-reviewed academic journal and publishes articles exploring social, cultural, medical, theological, historical and psychological factors affecting the mental health of Muslims in the United States and globally. It is published through the department of psychiatry of the College of Osteopathic Medicine at Michigan State University. Hamada Hamid […]
Ayse Ciftci is an associate professor of counseling psychology at Purdue University in West Lafayette, Ind. She was the lead author on a paper that examined the stigma against mental illness in the Islamic community.
Rabbi Richard F. Address is founder and director of Jewish Sacred Aging, an organization aimed at helping the Jewish community navigate end-of-life issues. He previously served as director of the department of Jewish family concerns for the Union for Reform Judaism.
Marya Hornbacher is a writer and nonbeliever who has written widely of her own struggles with mental illness. She is the author of Waiting: A Nonbeliever’s Higher Power, which explores what spirituality can mean to nonbelievers recovering from a mental illness.
is a Christian blogger who has written widely about her own struggles with mental illness, including suicidal thoughts. She runs WondHerful.net, an inspirational blog for Christian women with similar struggles. She is based in Coral Gables, Fla.
Sally Barlow is a psychology professor at Brigham Young University. She co-authored a chapter on religion and mental health from the Mormon perspective for the Handbook of Religion and Mental Health.
Matt Rogers is a former co-pastor of New Life Christian Fellowship at Virginia Tech and is the author of Losing God: Clinging to Faith Through Doubt and Depression. He now lives in Charlotte, N.C. Contact through his website.