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Psychiatric Times

Advances in Psychiatry

Dr Allan Tasman reflects on some of the most important—and exciting—advances in our field.

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Recent Content

Trichotillomania can be associated with depressive symptoms and anxiety. Treatment is often elusive—but behavioral and pharmacological therapies have been found to be effective. This slideshow reviews noteworthy double-blind studies for clinicians to review.

A recent study has found that induction of slow waves during early non-rapid eye movement sleep may improve executive function in children with ADHD.

We are the richest nation in the history of the world and yet we provide the worst care ever conceived for the severely ill who most need it.

These editors' picks on noteworthy stories from around the web include topics on child psychiatry, sports psychology, college mental health, forensic psychiatry, and addiction.

Most psychiatrists do not fit neatly into the biological or psychodynamic camps. Instead, like surgeons, they will implement tools that reduce the suffering and enhance the well-being of the patient.

In addition to helping indiviiduals with PTSD, psychiatrists can play an active role in resolving trauma experienced by the country as a whole.

In the treatment of depression, clinicians are often faulted for failing to give an antidepressant medication at a high enough dose. What is high enough? Answering this question turns out to be tricky.

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