In an effort to reduce coercion, researchers isolate associated factors including age, relationship status, location, and diagnosis.
Researchers explore the effects of augmented treatment at various points in interpersonal psychotherapy for adolescents diagnosed with depression, highlighting previously unidentified critical decision points (i.e., relatively early in the treatment sequence).
Children who were exposed to anti-seizure drug valproate in utero were 48% more likely to develop ADHD, according to a new study.
Biologists found that exposure to antidepressants suppresses important survival behaviors in zebrafish, an effect that persisted across three generations and was found to be more severe for males.
A new study examines the preventative effects of cultural engagement has on depression among older adults.
Individuals diagnosed with a psychotic disorder are 4-6 times more likely than the general population to experience victimization.
Researchers outline the concept of ecologically driven grief due to climate change and recommend future research to better understand the psychological impact of climate change.
An article on contributory injustice describes the clinical and ethical imperative that clinicians listen to service users experiences.
Attempting to locate the mechanisms of psychiatric disorder is a step in the wrong direction and fails to challenge potentially unjust social practices.
Practitioners and public leaders identify methods and barriers for integrating those diagnosed with mental health issues into community life.
Researchers challenge the recommendation of starting two antidepressants simultaneously to increase preventative effects against suicide.
Historical, current, and potential future complexities of cognitive assessment; a longstanding, controversial fixture in schools throughout the United States.
A new study has found that the three most commonly-used dementia screening measures often misdiagnose patients.
Already-existing ICD codes provide a diagnostic alternative to biomedical models of health by contextualizing suffering within psychosocial conditions, yet these codes are underutilized.
A new paper explores how the disputed nature of psychiatric knowledge influences public perceptions and debates within the field of mental health.
A new study examines the benefits of collaborating with mental health consumers in research.
A new article suggests integrating physical activity throughout the day may help to address the mental health of students.
A new study has found that children and adolescents taking a high dose of antipsychotics are almost twice as likely to die of any cause than children on other types of medications.
Researchers reveal the limitations and misleading interpretations of two recent studies that claim to demonstrate that long-term antipsychotic use leads to better outcomes.
As an increasing amount of research seeks to address the epidemic of loneliness, conceptual clarity is needed.
Study questions how international psychiatric treatment of street children in Cairo could be reinforcing their marginality and vulnerability.
Researchers detect a striking relationship between the month of school enrollment relative to peers and patterns of ADHD diagnoses in a large sample of elementary school students throughout the US.
An international group of researchers, including several with financial ties to manufacturers of antidepressants, explore possible explanations for why long-term users of antidepressants become chronically depressed.
A large and rigorous meta-analysis fails to find support for the gene-environment interaction theory of depression.
A new study explores feelings of belongingness as a protective factor for childhood trauma and adult mental health outcomes.