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We talked with Dr. Harding to learn more about her book, "The Rabbit Effect," and about the hidden factors that make us healthy.
Opening remarks were delivered by Dr. Blair Simpson, interim chair of psychiatry at Columbia.
A Columbia study, which enrolls children ages 4-6 in a camp-like setting, seeks to learn which play activities best soothe anxious children.
Data from Columbia Mass Murder Database reveal psychosis and other serious psychiatric illness absent in the majority of perpetrators.
- December 8, 2021
Columbia study finds rates are lowest among rural, Black, Hispanic, and Medicaid patients.
- November 8, 2021
New research at Columbia University Irving Medical Center shows equine therapy can jump-start the healing process for veterans who suffer from posttraumatic stress disorder (PTSD).
- November 3, 2021
As more states legalize cannabis for medical or recreational purposes its use during pregnancy is increasing, along with the potential for abuse or dependence.
- November 2, 2021
Five-year Columbia clinical trial indicates rapid cognitive shift diminishes suicidal thoughts, independently of improvement in depressive symptoms
- October 19, 2021
Columbia Psychiatry faculty, in partnership with avoMD, have developed an interactive smartphone application that provides point-of-care treatment algorithms for major depression.
- September 21, 2021
Columbia Psychiatry's Caroline Arout uses quantitative sensory testing, or QST, for assessing the effectiveness of cannabis for therapeutic uses.
- August 10, 2021
A collaborative study from Columbia University and the Copenhagen Research Centre for Mental Health examines the relationship between Lyme disease and psychiatric outcomes.
- July 21, 2021
A Columbia University article in JAMA Psychiatry makes the case for doing more to make mental health care non-racist and to take steps for racial equity in clinics and communities.
- May 26, 2021
Columbia study also finds people with schizophrenia, overall, have a 4.5-fold increased risk of dying from suicide.
- May 24, 2021
A Columbia study looked at a short and promising approach that could encourage more health workers to get the mental health care they need via a method centered on a three-minute video.