Client Resources

BOOKS Published by Dr. Mark W. Baker
You Can Change: Stories from Angola Prison and the Psychology of Personal Transformation
Can people make positive changes in their lives that really last? Dr. Mark W. Baker has been trying to answer this question for the past twenty-five years as a clinical psychologist. To discover the answer, he went on a quest to find people who have changed their lives in the most dramatic ways, ending up in the largest maximum-security prison in the United States, located in Angola, Louisiana. Once the most brutal prison in the country, Angola was transformed into one of the most effective sites for rehabilitation in the United States. Baker uses stories from inside Angola, along with his decades of experience as a clinical psychologist, to share with readers the amazing human potential for change and personal growth. Drawing on themes of forgiveness, community, justice, hope, and spirituality, Baker shows all of us how to change our lives for the better–no matter who we are or what we’ve done. Order this book now from  Amazon.

Overcoming Shame: Let Go of Others’ Expectations and Embrace God’s Acceptance
by Dr. Mark W. Baker | Order this book now from Amazon

Spiritual Wisdom for a Happier Life: How Your 8 Key Emotions Can Work for You
By Dr. Mark W. Baker | Available from: AmazonBarnes and

AUDIO AND VIDEO Recorded by Dr. Mark W. Baker
Videos published by Dr. Mark Baker and his radio interviews on KKLA:
Video: Is Addiction a Disease?
Video:  Why Healthy Conflict Is Essential
Video: Dealing With Bullying
Radio Interview: Why Couples Fight About Money
Radio Interview: How to Respond to Bullying
Radio Interview: The Difference Between Men and Women
Radio Interview: One Thing You can Do About the Past: Forgiveness
The complete list of videos and radio interviews are available on this page and  on Dr. Mark Baker’s website

Published by Dr. Mark W. Baker
• Is religion healthy? in The Psychologist, Journal of the California Psychological Association.
•  The psychodynamic treatment of resistance with a religious patient from the perspective of intersubjective theory. in Journal of Psychology and Theology, 27(4), 291-99.
• The loss of the selfobject tie and religious fundamentalism. in Journal of Psychology and Theology, 26(3), 223-31.
• Comment to Rabin. in Psychoanalytic Psychology, 13(3), 419-20.
• Anxiety and values: Anxiety as caused by the frustration of a major value, religion. in Journal of the Louisiana Psychological Association, 2(4),35-41.
• Righteousness

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