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Articles by Igor Vasilj, M.S., Ed.S.

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Igor Vasilj, M.S., Ed.S.

Igor Vasilj, M.S., Ed.S., is a doctoral candidate in the counseling psychology PhD program at the University of Kentucky (UK). He received his masters and education specialist degrees from UK and a double bachelor’s degree in psychology and German from the University of North Carolina Wilmington (UNCW). Igor is originally from Bosnia and Herzegovina, having also lived in Croatia and Germany, prior to moving to the U.S. His clinical experiences include working in a VA medical center community mental health center, university counseling center, and several non-profit mental health agencies. His research focuses on studying exercise and mental health as it relates to psychotherapy outcomes and treatment. His professional career goals are clinician track focused as he hopes to become a military psychologist and officer working with active duty personnel. Igor will be applying for internship in the fall of 2016.

Recent Posts

The Pros & Cons of Working at a Community Health Center

Psychologists, psychotherapists, social workers, and other mental health professionals have the professional flexibility and freedom to work in a number of diverse settings.

Everything ranging from inpatient and outpatient hospitals, Veteran Affairs medical centers, college counseling centers, private practices, and community health centers, among many others.

It is often said that working at a community mental health center (CMHC) can be one of the most difficult and challenging sites for mental health work, and yet it can also be one of the most rewarding experiences.

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Should Therapists Encourage Clients to Exercise?

Most of us know that physical exercise is beneficial and necessary for attaining and prolonging good physical health. Exercising helps with maintaining and reducing weight and body fat, improving cholesterol, and reducing the chance of developing cardiovascular disease and type II diabetes, among many other physical health benefits.

The question that has come up in recent decades, and one particularly salient for mental health professionals, is whether exercise helps with our mental health as well, and if so, how?

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