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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.
An NIH award will help fund a collaborative effort of Columbia University's Department of Pediatrics and Department of Psychiatry titled Prospective Genetic Risk Evaluation and Assessment in Autism.
- November 8, 2019
Dr. J. John Mann of Columbia University breaks down some of the key takeaways of this paper regarding the relationship between 922 prescription drugs and 43,978 suicidal events.
Source:MedscapeNovember 4, 2019
"Overall, we found that 2.6% of kids with a new diagnosis of ADHD were treated with an antipsychotic medication despite no FDA indication," study investigator Dr. Ryan S. Sultan.
Source:PoliticoOctober 28, 2019
In a recent JAMA Viewpoint, Drs. Myrna Weissman and Ardesheer Talati argued that clinicians should still enter information about patients' personal life events into EHRs.
Source:Self MagazineOctober 25, 2019
“FTD basically peaks in middle age,” Edward D. Huey says, “as opposed to Alzheimer’s, where your chances of getting it go up as you get older.”
- August 28, 2019
Dr. Gary Brucato, the Center of Prevention and Evaluation's Assistant Director, breaks down some of the early warning signs and symptoms of possible emergent psychotic illness.
Source:scienceAugust 21, 2019
"It's not a fact-finding mission, like we're kind of blindly throwing a spear," Dr. Randy Auerbach says. Instead, MAPS relies on established theories and data on suicidal behavior.
Source:Psychiatry & Behavioral Health Learning NetworkAugust 14, 2019
This study “adds to a growing literature of using electrophysiological outcomes, including mismatch negativity as predictive biomarkers,” commented Dr. Joshua Kantrowitz.
Source:Fox NewsJuly 30, 2019
“This has been described in the literature going back to the Civil War,” Dr. Jeffrey Lieberman said. “It was called ‘Soldier's Heart’ because one of the features of PTSD was a rapid heartbeat.