American Psychological Association (APA) (2001-present); American Association of Marriage and Family Therapy (AAMFT), clinical member (1999 – present); North American Society of Adlerian Psychology (NASAP); Member of the Task Force on Adlerian Research (2016 - present); Journal of Individual Psychology - contributing editor (2015- present); Journal of Humanistic Psychology - contributing reviewer (2016 - present). International Committee of Adlerian Summer Schools and Institutes (ICASSI), Faculty, 2017 - present
Adler, A. (compiled by M. Bluvshtein). (2015). On suicide and drunkenness. Journal of Individual Psychology, 71(1), 4-13
Bluvshtein, M., Kruzic, M., & Massaglia, V. (2015). From Netthinking to Networking to Netfeeling: Using social media to help people in job transitions. Journal of Individual Psychology, 71(2), 143-154.
Bluvshtein, M., Belangee, S., & Haugen, D. (2015). Editors’ Notes: Adler’s unlimited universe. Journal of Individual Psychology, 71(2), 89-101.
Bluvshtein, M. & Moses, S. (2017). Masculine Protest. In V. Zeigler-Hill & T.K. Shackelford (Eds.). Encyclopedia of Personality and Individual Differences. Springer International Publishing
Bluvshtein, M. (Ed.). (2016). Found in Translation, Volume1. Somatic Vocabulary: Early Contributions to Organ Jargon. Fort Wayne, IN: North American Society of Adlerian Psychology (NASAP).
Bluvshtein, M. (Ed.). (2017). Found in Translation, Volume 2. Crime and Suicide: Early Mapping of Detours and Moving Backward. Fort Wayne, IN: North American Society of Adlerian Psychology (NASAP).
Leibin, V. & Bluvshtein, M. (2015). Paris: Freud and Adler. Journal of Individual Psychology, 71(4), 399-414.
Mansager, E. & Bluvshtein, M. (2017). Adler and Maslow in Collaboration: Applied Therapeutic Creativity. Journal of Humanistic Psychology. Article first published online: December 7, 2017
I consider myself an Adlerian historian, a theoretician, and a practitioner in a broadest sense of Adlerian practice. I am also and hopefully will always be an Adlerian student, and I am fortunate to have many great Adlerian mentors. In maintaining these roles, I see myself a connector – tying together the past and the future through research, matchmaking people for collaborative projects, engaging students and colleagues in everything that I am doing in our communities. In teaching, research, and community building, I follow a Rule of the Three Rs – adhering to Reason, Rigor, and Relationships. I see these principles being especially useful at the great contemporary social junction where Adler’s Individual Psychology responds to a call for community actions and for personal responsibility for the fate of humankind.