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Studies indicate that 29% to 46% of patients diagnosed with major depressive disorder show partial or no response to treatments.
A Columbia study aims find out which treatments work best to alleviate major depressive disorder and improve quality of life for individuals with breast cancer.
The best way to support women’s mental health is to implement policies that improve access to health care systems, family leave, food security, and housing, Dr. Elizabeth Fitelson said.
"We need better drugs and new drugs, not just the psychedelics and the ketamine, but new allotted treatments that are more effective," said Dr. David Hellerstein.
Source:Hello GigglesDecember 2, 2020
“Many people have preconceived notions about antidepressants some of which are based on the unfortunate stigma with mental health,” says Dr. Diana Samuel.
Source:The HillNovember 6, 2020
"This is a challenging time for the entire nation for many reasons: chief among them is uncertainty," says Dr. Ravi Shah.
Source:MedscapeOctober 26, 2020
Dr. J. John Mann joins Dr. Lloyd Sederer on Medscape to discuss the effectiveness of Ketamine as a treatment for depression.
- September 8, 2020
Columbia Psychiatry researchers have been working on solutions to remedy increased anxiety, depression, and even suicide as a direct result of the economic downturn.
Source:Wall Street JournalAugust 10, 2020
"The possibility that Covid is going to completely change this period of their life, and they won’t ever get it back, is overwhelming for a lot of them,” Dr. Anne Marie Albano says of young people.
Source:The AtlanticMay 22, 2020
“We are witnessing the mental-health implications of massive disease and death,” Dr. Robert Klitzman says.
Source:Daily TrojanMay 19, 2020
“I think people will come out of this whole thing … with very, very damaged psyches,” said Dr. Andrew Solomon, referring to to the COVID-19 pandemic.
Source:MedscapeMay 15, 2020
Dr. Jeffrey Lieberman and Dr. Laurel Mayer discuss the impact of COVID-19 on mental health.
- April 28, 2020
Dr. Lourival Baptista-Neto joins his colleagues from Columbia Orthopedics to discuss how parents can help their children avoid depression with the lack of sports and activities.
Source:Philadelphia InquirerApril 24, 2020
“We’re using antidepressants more and more to treat both anxiety and depression,” said Dr. Michael Liebowitz.