Brian Miller joins the Editorial Board of Psychiatric Times.
Early this year, Psychiatric Times invited readers to send us their stories for a writer’s contest about their most memorable patient— The one who taught them a life lesson they never forgot— the one who ultimate
We are about to publish the winning essays from our first-ever writer's contest. We hope you'll find them as moving and memorable as we did.
We put our faithful old basset hound down this weekend. Maizy's death was painless, merciful, dignified, and timely. She died in the arms of two people who really loved her.
If my dad looked back on those ferocious battles he fought in the south Pacific, he never let on.
Breakups hurt. Even the traditional methods are painful. But an adios via a third party? How cold is that?
I miss a gentler America—one where assault weapons and 14 dead people weren’t part of the daily ride to work. Can we work together to get back there?
What’s the prudent way to react if a layperson is suddenly tapped to help get psychiatric care for somebody who says he desperately and immediately needs it—or else?
A new study shows that rates of severe mental illness in youths have dropped substantially since 1996. What might study results portend for psychiatric practice?
Rates of severe mental illness in children and adolescents have dropped 16% since 1996, according to a new study. The lead author explains possible reasons for this surprising finding and concludes: "We're moving in the right direction!"