It is a new year, an election year, with impeachment looming and the Iranian conflict—funnily enough, this book is not about the President of the United States. It's all about cults.
H. Steven Moffic, MD
There is too much to learn from extreme behaviors, including those of psychiatrists.
Environmental factors in addition to climate change—air pollution, toxins, noise—seem to have detrimental psychological repercussions.
We may have strong (psychological) bones, but they are still susceptible to stress fractures. Face the new year armed with these guidelines on combatting symptoms of burnout, written by an expert in the field.
How we respond to political issues in society is the quintessential ethical challenge mental health clinicians face today. Should psychiatrists set aside diagnosis of public figures amidst sweeping changes in the United States?
Let us honor him by discussing his work and helping to bring it even further along. Carl Bell, MD, in memoriam.
A climate change and mental health pioneer goes down memory lane with the Times.
Our ethical priorities must include the care of our colleagues as well as our patients of backgrounds subject to hate and discrimination.
Psychiatrists' knowledge about how the mind works may be the “secret ingredient” to help reduce burnout in other physicians.
Few professional interactions create more anxiety, worry, and deep concern than telling someone unpleasant and painful news. Without a supportive environment, such conversations can enhance the chances of burnout.