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Published Articles: Asia
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Articles published on global topics and populations are listed below in APA reference format. You can read the full articles by going to the journal website or accessing it through a research database. If you know of additional articles that can be added to this list, please send them to

  • Al-Sarraf, Q. (1993). School guidance and counseling in Kuwait: Background, prospects and limitations. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 16, 195-204.

  • Amir, A., & Latiff, M. (1984). Guidance and counseling in Malaysian schools: A review and critique. In Third Asian workshop on child and adolescent development (Vol. 2, pp. 1-18). Kuala Lumpur, Malaysia: Universiti Malaysia, Faculty of Education.

  • Ayyash-Abdo, H. (2003). Adolescents' self-image in Lebanon: Implications for education. In F. Pajares & T. Urdan (Eds.), International perspectives on adolescence (Adolescence and Education Series, Vol. 3, pp. 173-197). Greenwich, CT: Information Age Publishing.

  • Ayyash-Abdo, H. (2005). Reality and opportunity: School-based family counseling in Lebanon.In B. Gerrad, M. Soriano, & P. Geiger (Eds.), Proceedings of the 2004 Oxford Symposium in School-Based Family Counseling (pp. 10-22). San Francisco: Institute for School-Based Family Counseling, University of San Francisco.

  • Ayyash-Abdo, H., Alamuddin, R., & Mukallid, S. (2010). School Counseling in Lebanon: Past, present, and future. Journal of Counseling and Development, 88, 13-17.

  • Ayyash-Abdo, H., Bahous, R., & Nabhani, M. (2009). Educating young adolescents in Lebanon. In S. B. Mertens, V. A. Anfara Jr., & K. Roney (Eds.), An international look at educating young adolescents (pp. 25-46). Charlotte, NC: Information Age Publishing.

  • Brinson, J. A., & Al-amri, F. S. (2005). Students' perceptions of mental health counseling in the United Arab Emirates (UAE). International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 27, 495-512. http://www.springerlink.

  • Cervera, Vicentitia M. (2009). Foundations of guidance. Quezon City, PI: Great Books Publishing.

  • Chang, D. F., Tong, H., Shi, Q., & Zeng, Q. (2005). Letting a hundred flowers bloom: Counseling and psychotherapy in the People's Republic of China. Journal of Mental Health Counseling, 27, 104-116.

  • Ching, M. S., & Ng, K. (2010). Counseling in Malaysia: History, current status, and future trends. Journal of Counseling & Development, 88, 18-22.

  • Commissioner of Law Revision and Percetakan Nasional Malaysia Bhd. (2006). Laws of Malaysia: Act 580. Counsellors Act 1998. Retrieved November 2, 2009, from

  • Confidential mental health survey conducted in China. (2001). Retrieved December 6, 2001, from

  • Day, R. (1983). Attitudes toward counseling in the Middle East. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 6, 143-152.

  • Department of Statistics Malaysia. (2009). Population. Retrieved September 24, 2009, from

  • Dogan, T. (2012). A Long-term study of the counseling needs of Turkish university students. Journal of Counseling & Development, 90, 91–96.

  • Farah, A. N. (1992). Guidance and counseling in the Hashemite kingdom of Jordan: Some observations. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 15, 17-26. http://www.

  • Fei, X. (2006, October 16). The cause of and solution for mental diseases in China. The Epoch Times. Retrieved December 30, 2006, from

  • Han, B., & Kan, Z. (2007). Psychology in China. The Psychologist, 20, 734-736.

  • Huang, W.J. (2005). An Asian perspective on relationship and marriage education. Family Process, 44, 161-173.

  • Ji, J., Kleinman, A., & Becker, A. E. (2001). Suicide in contemporary China: A review of China's distinctive suicide demographics in their sociocultural context. Harvard Review of Psychiatry, 9, 1-12.

  • Joo, E. (2009). Counselors in South Korea: A qualitative study of senior professionals. Journal of Counseling & Development, 87, 466–475.

  • Koh, T. P. (2004, December). Conference organizing committee's introductory comments. In the fifth Malaysian Chinese Counseling Conference, Kajang, Selangor, Malaysia.

  • Kung, W. W. (2005). Western model, Eastern context: Cultural adaptations of family interventions for patients with schizophrenia in China. International Social Work, 48, 409-418.

  • Kurani, S. (1970). A survey of attitudes towards psychotherapeutic methods and their applications in Lebanese secondary education. Unpublished master's thesis, American University of Beirut, Beirut, Lebanon.

  • Leung, S. A., Guo, L., & Lam, M. P. (2000). The development of counseling psychology in higher educational institutions in China: Present conditions and needs, future challenges. The Counseling Psychologist, 28, 81-99.

  • Lim, S., Lim, B. K. H., Michael, R., Cai, R., & Schock, C. K. (2010). The trajectory of counseling in China: Past, present, and future trends. Journal of Counseling and Development, 88, 4-8.

  • Liu, M. (2003, November 24). Finding peace of mind: Demand for psychiatric care is soaring, but many Chinese can't afford to get the help they need. Newsweek. Retrieved September 25, 2009, from

  • Lloyd, A. P. (1987). Counselor education in Malaysia. Counselor Education and Supervision, 26, 221-227.

  • Moracco, J. (1978). Counseling: A view from the Middle East. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 1, 199-208.

  • Ng, K. S. (2003). Family therapy in Malaysia. In K. S. Ng (Ed.), Global perspectives in family therapy: Development, practice, and trends (pp. 31-38). New York: Brunner-Routledge.

  • Ng, K. S., & Stevens, P. (2001). Creating a caring society: Counseling in Malaysia before 2020 AD. Asian Journal of Counseling, 8, 87-101.

  • Oueini, A., & Abdo, R. (1999). An experimental career counseling workshop for Lebanese secondary school students. High School Journal, 83, 51-63.

  • Phua, K. L. (n.d.). What's ahead for Malaysia? Current challenges and emerging trends. Retrieved July 15, 2003, from

  • Pope, M., Musa, M., Singaravelu, H., Bringaze, T., & Russell, M. (2002). From colonialism to ultranationalism: History and development of career counseling in Malaysia. The Career Development Quarterly, 50, 264-276.

  • Psychotherapy in China. (2005). Retrieved December 1, 2006, from the 5th World Congress for Psychotherapy Web site:

  • Qian, M., Smith, C. W., Chen, Z., & Xia, G. (2002). Psychotherapy in China: A review of its history and contemporary directions. International Journal of Mental Health, 30, 49-68.

  • Radio Free Asia. (2004, October 12). Concerns rise over China's mental health problems. Retrieved December 30, 2006, from

  • Rivera, E. T., Nash, S., Wah, B. S. C. & Ibrahim, S. B. (2008). Training school counselors in Singapore: First impressions of a multicultural challenge. Journal of Counseling & Development, 86: 219–223.

  • Rowan University (2007). Education profs, students to help implement school counseling training program in China. Retrieved January 9, 2007, from

  • Saigh, P. (1984). School psychology in Lebanon. Journal of School Psychology, 33, 233-238.

  • Scorzelli, J. F. (1987). Counseling in Malaysia: An emerging profession. Journal of Counseling and Development, 65, 238-240.

  • See, C. M. (2004, October). School counseling in Malaysia. Proceedings of the fifth International Conference on Education Research, Seoul National University, Seoul, Korea.

  • See, C. M. & Ng, K.-M. (2010). Counseling in Malaysia: History, current status, and future trends. Journal of Counseling & Development, 88, 18–22.

  • Seto, A., Becker, K. W. & Akutsu, M. (2006). Counseling Japanese men on fathering. Journal of Counseling & Development, 84, 488–492.

  • Shari, I. (2003). Globalization and economic insecurity: A need for a new social policy in Malaysia. Asian Journal of Social Science, 31, 251-270.

  • Soitman, A. M. (1986). The counseling needs of youth in the Arab countries. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 9, 61-72.

  • Stockton, R. & Güneri, O. Y. (2011). Counseling in Turkey: An evolving field. Journal of Counseling & Development, 89, 98–104.

  • Theodory, G. (1982). Career maturity of Lebanese students in higher education. International Journal for the Advancement of Counselling, 5, 121-130.

  • U.S. Central Intelligence Agency. (2009, September). Malaysia. Retrieved October 5, 2009, from

  • Woo, D. (1991). China's importation of Western psychiatry: Cultural relativity and mental disorder. Theoretical Medicine and Bioethics, 12, 24-43.

  • Yan, H. (2005). Confucian thought: Implications for psychotherapy. In W.-S. Tseng, S. C. Chang, & M. Nishizono (Eds.), Asian culture and psychotherapy: Implications for East and West (pp. 129-141). Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.

  • Yeung, F. K. (1999). The adaptation of solution-focused therapy in Chinese culture: A linguistic perspective. Transcultural Psychiatry, 36, 477-489.

  • Yip, K. S. (2004). Taoism and its impact on mental health of the Chinese communities. International Journal of Social Psychiatry, 50, 25-42.

  • Yip, K. S. (2005). An historical review of the mental health services in the People's Republic of China. International Journal Social Psychiatry, 51, 106-118.

  • Young, D., Tseng, W., & Zhou, L. (2005). Daoist philosophy: Application in psychotherapy. In W.-S. Tseng, S. C. Chang, & M. Nishizono (Eds.), Asian culture and psychotherapy: Implications for East and West (pp. 142-155). Honolulu: University of Hawaii Press.

  • Zebian, S., Alamuddin, R. A., Maalouf, M., & Chatila, Y. (2007). Developing an appropriate psychology through culturally sensitive research practices in the Arabic speaking world: A content analysis of psychological research conducted between 1950 and 2004. Journal of Cross-Cultural Psychology, 38, 91-122.
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