Dr Amanda White is a Senior Psychologist at M1 Psychology, where she has been an integral part of the clinic development, and offers a range of therapeutic, assessment, and training services.
Amanda is a STAP accredited supervisor and can provide supervision to psychologists and counsellors. She is a full member of the Australian Psychological Society, and is certified with the American Board of Hypnotherapy, holding an accredited Diploma of Hypnotherapy.
Amanda has developed an outcomes-focused practice following her positions in both the public and private sectors. She is a highly experienced clinician, having worked successfully with a variety of conditions, including mood disorders such as depression and bipolar, anxiety, addiction, cognitive and somatic symptom disorders, eating disorders, and personality issues. Amanda also has experience fostering resilience with people who have intellectual and physical concerns.
Amanda offers tailored treatment plans based on her clients needs. Her emphasis is working with individual adults and older adolescents, rather than couples or children, as these individuals hold greater agency, ie the power to act. Her treatment programs are based on an eclectic approach, meaning evidence based best practice is merged with the presentation and problem solving approach of each client.
Her therapeutic orientation is primarily grounded in Interpersonal Psychotherapy (IPT) and Mindfulness based Cognitive Therapy (MBCT). Amanda finds that by cultivating both wellness and strengths, we can experience powerful and lasting change in our lives.
Amanda is available to assist with your life journey, offering adults help with:
- Mood Disorders such as Depression
- Anxiety Disorders such as Social Anxiety
- Confidence Building
- Enhancing your General Wellbeing
- Application of gifted and creative abilities
- Acquired Brain Injury
- Emotional Stages in Recovery
- Optimization of Functioning
- Life Planning
- Cognitive Disorders
- Managing Life Transitions, for example:
- Grief and Loss
- Relational Breakdown
- Adjustment to Life with Illness or Reduced Capacity
- Developmental Stages, e.g., older adults, existential crises
- Workplace Bullying
- Interpersonal Stressors and Conflict
- Disordered Eating Behaviours
- STAP accredited Professional Supervision
Previously, Amanda has been placed at the Royal Brisbane and Women’s Hospital Neuropsychology Unit and the Rosemount Hospital Geriatric and Rehabilitation Unit as well as the Griffith University Neuropsychology Unit. Amanda is an alumni member of Commonwealth Rehabilitation Services (CRS) Australia, following her work at the Brisbane Central Acquired Brain Injury and Mental Health Units. Her early training experience is derived from both this work history and tertiary level teaching roles at Griffith University. Amanda periodically offers training as part of her private practice, focusing on assessment such as the Wechsler scales.
Amanda was also the Mt Gravatt co-ordinator for the federally run Mental Health Professionals Network (MHPN). Her work for MHPN earned Amanda a place on their Honour Roll in 2012.
To make an appointment with Dr Amanda White Psychologist, try Online Booking – Loganholme or call M1 Psychology (Loganholme) on (07) 3067 9129.
Articles on this Website by Dr Amanda White
- Adjusting to Acquired Brain Injury
- Adults with Gifted and Creative Abilities
- Approach or Avoidance for Emotional Growth?
- Building Confidence
- Can I know Right from Wrong? A Conversation on Ethics
- Cult Involvement and Traumatic Experience
- Eating Disorders: A General Overview
- Existential Crisis or Depression?
- Meaningful Communication
- Palliative Care
- Panic Disorder
- Relaxation Induced Anxiety
- Social Anxiety
- Suicide and Self-Harm
- What is Wellbeing?
Amanda completed her research PhD working with the Griffith University School of Psychology, for which she received a full scholarship from the Applied Cognitive Neuroscience Research Unit. Amanda’s research interests include internal representation, multisensory binding, and perceptual illusions. The following is a list of peer-reviewed publications and conference presentations in these areas.
- Hine, T. & White A. (2010). Audiovisual relative timings determine sound-induced flash fission versus flash fusion effects. Multisensory processing: Visual-auditory interactions: Journal of Vision, 10(7): 883.
- White, A., Hine, T., & Chappell, M. (2010). The role of luminance transients in the generation of the sound-induced flash illusion. Multisensory processing: Visual-auditory interactions: Journal of Vision. 10(7): 884.
- Hine, T.J, White, A.M.V., & Chappell, M. (2003). Is there an auditory-visual flash-lag effect? Clinical and Experimental Ophthalmology, 31, 254-257.
- Hine, T.J, White, A.M.V., & Chappell, M. (2008). Fission and Fusion Effects in the Sound-Induced Flash Illusion are Dependent on Timings. Asia-Pacific Conference on Vision.
- White, A.M.V. (2005). Perceptual Integration: Binding for Conscious Representation. Griffith University Postgraduate Student Association Conference.
- White, A.M.V. (2005) Cross Modal Transfer. Applied Cognitive Neuroscience Research Centre, Inaugural conference.
- White, A.M.V. & Hine, T.J. (2008). An Investigation of Transient Visual Events in the Sound-Induced Flash Illusion. Experimental Psychology Conference
- White, A.M.V., & Hine, T.J. (2007). Sound-Induced Flash Illusion: Investigation of the Role of Visual Transients. Applied Cognitive Neuroscience Research Centre Annual Conference
- White, A.M.V., Hine, T.J., & Chappell, M. (2007). Sound-Induced Flash Illusion: Interaction with Single Transient Visual Events. Human Communication Science Network: Perception & Action Symposia.
- White, A.M.V., Hine, T.J., & Chappell, M. (2007). An Investigation of Transient Visual Events in the Sound-Induced Flash Illusion. Experimental Psychology Conference.
- White, A.M.V., Hine, T.J., & Chappell, M. (2006) Sound-Induced Flash Illusion: Investigation of the Role of Visual Transients. Applied Cognitive Neuroscience Research Centre, first annual conference.
- White, A.M.V., Hine, T.J., & Chappell, M. (2002). Is there an Auditory-Visual Flash-Lag Effect? Australian Ophthalmic and Visual Sciences Conference