Learning from people who hear voices

Gail A. Hornstein, professor emerita of psychology and education

Gail A. Hornstein, professor emerita of psychology and education, spoke at Duquesne University in Pittsburgh, Pennsylvania, as part of a public panel with her community partners from the Western Mass Recovery Learning Community in Holyoke, Massachusetts. The topic was “What Can We Learn from People Who Hear Voices?” In addition, her national study of peer-support groups for people who hear voices was cited in an article in The New York Times, part of a series marking the 40th anniversary of the Science Times section in the paper.

Related News

This is a stylized drawing of a healthy liver on the left side and a liver with cirrhosis on the right.

Best in show

Mount Holyoke student Amelia Tran ’21 was honored at the Electronic Undergraduate Statistics Research Conference for her video presentation.

This is an abstracted neural stem cell on a teal background. It was made with mirrors, hand embroidery and paint.

Vaping perils

Maternal vaping affects offspring’s brains, says Associate Professor Jared Schwartzer of Mount Holyoke.

Screen shot of TV news show with Elizabeth Markovits in the lower right hand corner.

The race for the White House

Mount Holyoke College Professor Elizabeth Markovits appeared on “The State We’re In” to discuss the race for the White House.  

Two young women hugging each other on the Mount Holyoke College campus.

Love in a COVID-19 climate

Mount Holyoke College student Lily Reavis ’21 talked to The Washington Post about dating amidst the COVID-19 pandemic.  

Andrea Lawlor (left) and Samuel Ace, Mount Holyoke College faculty in English, spoke to U.S. News & World Report as to why students might want to study creative writing in college.

What to know about studying creative writing

U.S. News & World Report talks to Mount Holyoke College faculty Andrea Lawlor and Samuel Ace about studying creative writing in college.  

Find more stories >