Is It Normal?

is it normalMany people think things or have questions that they are afraid to ask others and wonder, “Is it normal to feel this way?”  The average citizen may or may not be able to afford a psychologist or have a friend who can inform them in the manner that they best feel necessary.  In this website, “Is It Normal,” you can ask others questions and get responses without feeling awkward and odd about asking that question you wanted to know.

They also are located on Twitter and Facebook, and do have password protected user information, moderated questions (of course, everyone does ask questions to find out if it is all normal, but it IS moderated), and there is also an IIN Gold Membership, which you can pay to have special membership duties, such as quicker moderation, jazzier profile pages, and more.



OCD Chicago

OCD Chicago, the leading provider of consumer-friendly resources to help sufferers cope with and conquer Obsessive Compulsive Disorder (OCD), works to increase public and professional awareness of OCD, educate and support people with OCD and their families, and to encourage research into new treatments and a cure.

We are a small organization with a big heart.  A resource for individuals, families, mental health professionals, educators, clergy and the media across the country, we are dedicated to improving the lives of people who suffer with OCD.

Founded in 1994, OCD Chicago is a registered 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization.



Current Psychiatry

Current Psychiatry was created for the busy psychiatrist. Each month we reach approximately 40,000 psychiatrists, residents, and advanced practice nurses with information that practicing clinicians can immediately apply to practice.

Published jointly by Quadrant HealthCom and the University of Cincinnati Department of Psychiatry, each issue features practical clinical reviews that present the latest evidence on diagnosing and treating psychiatric disorders in a concise, easy-to-read style. Working in concert with physician and staff editors who are well-versed in mental health issues, expert physicians offer their clinically tested insights on chronic and acute patient care.



Pale Reflections

Pale Reflections is a complete support network for people affected by anorexia nervosa, bulimia, binge-eating disorder, compulsive overeating, and all eating disorders. We offer information and a caring environment for eating disorder sufferers, their friends and family, and therapists & professionals.

Become a Pale Reflections member today! Membership is completely free of charge and always has been. As a Pale Reflections member you will enjoy many benefits:

Search for and contact other Pale Reflections members

Read and post on dozens of message boards

Use our chat rooms; they are open 24 hours a day, 7 days a week

Add other members to your own personal buddy list

Send and receive personal messages to/from other members

Read members’ contributions & share your own

Access articles by professional contributors

Receive our email newsletter




Couple Connection

This interactive, self-help site will provide you with resources and practical tools that will enable you to improve your relationship. Before progressing, we strongly recommend that you read the Helping Process and guidance “is this for me?”. By using the Check it Out, Talk it Out and Work it Out you will be working through the Helping process and in this way you will be getting the best from and from your relationship!



Psychology and Health Forum



TherapySafetyNet – New York

TherapySafetyNet is a network of mental health professionals in New York who devote a portion of their time to working at a reduced fee for eligible clients, particularly those without employer-sponsored health insurance or those who do not qualify for publicly-funded programs such as Medicaid. The website acts as a portal for clients seeking services (through the therapist directory), a place for professionals to join the network and also a place where businesses can obtain professional consultation. TherapySafetyNet was set up by Dr Geoffrey Steinberg, a psychologist in private practice in Manhattan.