Author | Sy Atezaz Saeed, MD, MS


Using Telehealth to Enhance Access to Evidence-Based Care

June 29, 2018


Findings suggest that telemental health is not only effective for diagnosis and assessment across many populations and disorders in many settings, but it appears to be comparable to face-to-face care.

Top Papers That Can Change Your Practice

February 23, 2017


The psychiatric literature is overwhelming. So these authors have culled 25 "top" articles based on their relevance to clinical practice. Here's a quick synopsis of 8 top articles.

Research Findings That Can Change Clinical Practice: Part 1

December 27, 2016


Can't keep up with the literature? Here's some help.

5 Clinically Relevant Studies on CBT

September 23, 2016


A summary of important CBT studies with the most current evidence-based information, chosen for their relevance and clinical utility.

Key Studies That Inform Clinical Practice: Cognitive Behavioral and Mindfulness-Based Therapies

August 29, 2016


Here's a summary of 9 recent articles on cognitive behavioral and mindfulness-based treatments, selected for their their clinical relevance, applicability, and quality.

Key Studies That Inform Clinical Practice: Child and Adolescent Psychiatry

June 21, 2016


Here: key take-home points from 6 new studies on adolescent and child psychiatry chosen for their clinical relevance, applicability, and quality.

Research That Can Change Clinical Practice in Psychotic Disorders

July 28, 2015


The need to stay up-to-date with the most current evidence-based information is becoming harder than ever. For this reason, the authors identify and evaluate published research that may have a direct bearing on clinical practice.

Top Research That May Change How You Treat Patients With Substance Use Disorders

April 17, 2015


The authors use a 3-step process to identify and evaluate published research with findings that are ready for-and that have a direct bearing on-clinical practice.

Social Anxiety Disorder: An Update on Evidence-Based Treatment Options

May 12, 2009


Social anxiety disorder (SAD), also referred to as social phobia, is a chronic and potentially disabling anxiety disorder characterized by the intense and persistent fear of being scrutinized or negatively evaluated by others. At its core, people with this disorder fear and/or avoid the scrutiny of others. Symptoms may occur only in circumscribed situations, such as a fear of speaking in formal or informal situations, or eating or drinking in front of others.