After a brief description of the scope of an important IOM report, this article summarizes content that is especially relevant for psychiatrists.
Recent data show that widespread discrepancy exists between clinical guidelines and practice patterns for ADHD, dementia, and bipolar disorders.
Recently, there were two reports about concerns over changes in terminology in our field. So, what's in a name?
This will be a busy year as the role of new digital tools in medicine converge to offer novel opportunities to clinical care.
We psychiatrists are best equipped to design and participate in programs to help diminish workplace triggers for burnout. And, even more important, we are well equipped to recognize signs of burnout in ourselves.
Hopefully the words imparted here convey the scope of our profession and psychiatry at its best. We have been—and should be—so much more than the current 15-minute med check.
We invite you to reflect on your diagnostic understanding of topics presented this year.
Remembering notable clinicians and members of the public who made a difference.
The events here were cited as the most important changes in psychiatry since 1945.
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.