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Dr. Sarah Edelman

Wrong Dr. Sarah Edelman?

Spokesperson and Author of Change...

Phone: +61 * **** ****  HQ Phone
Email: s***@***.au
The Australian Psychological Society Ltd
Level 11 257 Collins Street
Melbourne, Victoria 3000

Company Description: The APS is the peak professional body for Australian psychologists. With more than 15,000 members and 40 branches across the country, the APS is the largest of all...   more

Employment History


  • PhD.
  • Phd
  • Phd Australian Psychologist
187 Total References
Web References
Stress Management at Any Age: Part 1 | Dr. James Wilson's Adrenal Fatigue Blog [cached]
"There is no doubt that some people do enjoy the adrenaline rush that is associated with stressful situations," said Dr. Sarah Edelman, Australian Psychological Society spokesperson and author of Change Your Thinking.
Our Presenters [cached]
Sarah Edelman PhD is a clinical psychologist in private practice, specialising in the treatment of anxiety disorders. She worked at the University of Technology Sydney for many years, originally as a researcher in health psychology, and subsequently as a lecturer in the Master of Applied Psychotherapy program. In addition to her clinical work Sarah facilitates training programs for psychologists at the Black Dog Institute Sydney and the Australian Psychological Society.
She also runs training programs for government and business organisations, and conducts public workshops on the use of Cognitive Behaviour Therapy at Sydney University Centre for Continuing Education. Sarah has published several articles on the use of CBT in professional journals and mainstream media. She is a frequent guest on 702 ABC radio, and her book 'Change your Thinking" is a best seller in the self-help genre.
Overcoming Social Phobia using Cognitive Behaviour Therapy - Andrew's Story | ADAVIC Anxiety Disorders Association of Victoria, Inc, 5 Dec 2009 [cached]
by Sarah Edelman
Psychologist Sarah Edelman talks with Andrew, who was a sufferer from social phobia, about how he was able to confront his fears, using CBT techniques, and change his thinking about what people thought of him.
For as long as he can remember life has been a struggle, although most of the time he had no idea what was wrong with him. From his mid teens Andrew spent hours scouring through self-help sections of bookstores, trying to find some clues to the demons that tormented him, and how he could keep them at bay. All he knew was that he was different to others - being with people made him nervous, and he worried too much about what others thought of him.
Sarah Edelman Research psychologist at the University of Technology, Sydney Andrew Works in sales, previously suffered from social phobia
Publications: Change your thinking Author: Sarah Edelman
Reprinted with permission from Sarah Edelman and Andrew
Dr Sarah Edelman Phd. On managing anger, 3 April 2011 [cached]
Sarah Edelman
Sarah Edelman, PhD. is an author, lecturer and a psychologist in private practice. She worked for many years as a research psychologist at the University of Technology Sydney, and has published several articles on the use of CBT with cancer patients. Sarah is currently a part time lecturer at the University of Technology Sydney, and conducts regular workshops on the use of CBT at the Centre for Continuing Education at University of Sydney. She also conducts workshops for mental health practitioners and employees in industry, and provides training for psychologists at the Black Dog Institute, Sydney. Sarah is a frequent guest on 702 ABC radio, and has contributed many articles on popular psychology topics in the mainstream media. In 2002, Sarah published a book, now in its second edition, titled 'Change your Thinking - positive and practical ways to overcome stress, negative emotions and self defeating behaviour using CBT.' Sarah Edelman
Sarah Edelman
Alternative Health & Healing April 2002, 1 April 2002 [cached]
"As for the idea that bottling up your feelings makes you cancer-prone, the research isn't convincing," says Sarah Edelman of the health psychology unit at the University of Technology, Sydney.
"It was a theory in the 1980s when research suggested there was a 'cancer personality', but studies since then have been inconsistent," Edelman says.Without more solid evidence, she thinks it's dangerous ground - people may blame their disease on themselves or someone else, and end up feeling worse.
"But although it's hard to be conclusive about the role of the mind in developing or surviving cancer, the evidence is much stronger for heart disease," she adds.
"There's very clear evidence that depression can contribute to heart disease," Edelman says.
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