Exercise, Depression, and Bias

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Scientific American reviews the effect of exercise on depression, the effect of encouragement to exercise on exercising, the effect of bias on the consumption of information, and the effect the media can have on what people think they know.

Article → 

Bastian, Hilda. “Holy sacred cow! Why reactions to the exercise and depression trial go to the heart of scientific controversy.” Scientific American. June 13, 2012

Related Items:
Exercise and Depression part the second: a critique of a critique, Scientific American, June 14, 2012

Exercise as an Adjunct to Medication Does Not Help Depression, (MiA Item)

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Mad in America hosts blogs by a diverse group of writers. These posts are designed to serve as a public forum for a discussion—broadly speaking—of psychiatry and its treatments. The opinions expressed are the writers’ own.

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Kermit Cole
Kermit Cole, MFT, founding editor of Mad in America, works in Santa Fe, New Mexico as a couples and family therapist. Inspired by Open Dialogue, he works as part of a team and consults with couples and families that have members identified as patients. His work in residential treatment — largely with severely traumatized and/or "psychotic" clients — led to an appreciation of the power and beauty of systemic philosophy and practice, as the alternative to the prevailing focus on individual pathology. A former film-maker, he has undergraduate and master's degrees in psychology from Harvard University, as well as an MFT degree from the Council for Relationships in Philadelphia. He is a doctoral candidate with the Taos Institute and the Free University of Brussels. You can reach him at [email protected]

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