The effect of gender and self-care behaviors on counselors' perceptions of colleagues with depression
Journal of Counseling and Development
This study examined the effects of gender and self-care behaviors on counselors' perceptions of depressed colleagues. Three hundred and six respondents completed 1 of 8 versions of vignettes describing either a male or female counselor responding to his or her depressive symptoms through the use of antidepressants, counseling, alternative therapies, or no course of action. Target counselors who took antidepressants were perceived as more competent than counselors who practiced holistic measures and those who chose no course of action. Target counselors who sought personal counseling were perceived as more ethical than those choosing no course of action.
Original Publication Date
DOI of published version
Carroll, Lynne; Gilroy, Paula J.; and Murra, Jennifer, "The effect of gender and self-care behaviors on counselors' perceptions of colleagues with depression" (2003). Faculty Publications. 3346.