Dr. Alvin Pelt


Alvin D. Pelt, M.D.

Dr. Pelt is a well-known and respected psychiatrist in the Central Ohio area, where he began his practice in 1989. He is a graduate of Western Michigan University, and Wayne State University School of Medicine.

Dr. Pelt is Board Certified with the American Board of Neurology and Psychiatry. He also has affiliations with The Ohio State University, and Ohio University as an Assistant Clinical Professor of Psychiatry.

His current interest is in helping people develop and maintain healthy relationships. He is reaching his targeted audience through writing, publishing, workshops, and individual therapy sessions.

Where to find Dr. Alvin Pelt online


Wish I Knew Before Loving You: The Relationship Manual
Price: $4.99 USD. Words: 19,490. Language: English. Published: May 5, 2017. Categories: Nonfiction » Relationships & Family » Dating, Nonfiction » Relationships & Family » Dysfunctional relationships
Have you ever made bad rookie mistakes in the game of love? Do you want to increase your odds of growing a healthy relationship? Are you unhappy or stressed that your relationship health is failing? The Relationship MD has the right prescription for you. Rx: Wish I Knew Before Loving You: The Relationship Manual

Dr. Alvin Pelt's tag cloud

breakup    communication    conflict    dating    emotions    family    marriage    psychology    relationships    self help   

Smashwords book reviews by Dr. Alvin Pelt

  • What Are You Bringing to the Table? on Sep. 29, 2013
    (no rating)
    Title: What Are You Bringing to the Table? Author: Sheree Pages: 201 Publisher: Self published Date of Publication: February 13, 2013 Source: Publisher Author Sheree is from Cleveland, Ohio and speaks on topics related to the process of healing from painful experiences, character & self-esteem building, and cultivating healthy relationships. What Are You Bringing to the Table is her fourth publication; the first three were collections of poetry in which she described as “narrative therapy.” This work is a Christian inspired self-improvement book primarily aimed at women who are dealing with abuse in past and failed relationships. The intended purpose is to help them heal, to become stronger women, and better potential partners with something worthy to bring to the relationship table. The title suggests that the baggage we bring to the table can destroy a new, potential relationship. The format is one that uses Christian principles as the guiding force in recognizing and correcting our own faults. It uses examples of parables and actual scripture references. The book is a straight-up woman-to-woman conversation, but has relevance for anyone looking for a committed long-term relationship, including men. The main argument the author makes is that when seeking a potential mate we hold them to a high standard while we remain oblivious to our own flaws. This work is targeted to women dealing with loneliness and unsatisfying relationships, but anyone can benefit from the self-improvement insights and suggestions made on how to improve ourselves and how to evaluate a potential mate. The author's style is straightforward and easy to follow. Her use of analogies was especially helpful in explaining the points she was trying to make. The writer takes the anti-feminist view and implies that women of the new millennium are doing themselves a disservice by acting as the aggressors and taking the position of the hunter when initiating relationships, “our emphasis can be so much on finding the right one that becoming the right one is seemingly an afterthought.” She goes on to say “get yourself” together so that when “the one” does show up, he too can say he found “The one!” She offers both psychological and scriptural solutions on how to deal with the pain from past relationships before entering and contaminating new relationships. She also presents techniques on how to build ones character. As a psychiatrist, I especially enjoyed reading her opinions on how to evaluate a potential mate and how to explore his or her character traits. Her views on multiple dating and soliciting opinions from close friends and family differs sharply from those of “the modern day matchmaker” Paul Carrick Brunson in his book “It’s complicated (but it doesn’t have to be). The author acknowledges that the sexual attitudes commonplace in today’s society is at odds with the Fundamentalist Christian values she promotes regarding committed relationships and marriage. I recommend this book for anyone looking for a committed long-term relationship; it will appeal most to those who are open to Christian values. Alvin D. Pelt, M.D., Psychiatrist, writer, presenter, and therapist. Clinical assistant professor in the department of psychiatry at Ohio University and The Ohio State University. apeltmkt@gmail.com Blog: alvinpeltmd2educate1.blogspot.com Twitter: @peltmkt