Is there special guidance for APA members regarding COVID-19 and their practices/patients? What resources are available?
It’s been tornados, volcanoes, epidemics, and more. Now we have COVID-19; is the coronavirus here to stay?
How can psychiatrists practice self-care and avoid burnout? How can mental health professionals balance the needs to protect oneself and one’s family while caring for patients during this pandemic?
As the COVID-19 pandemic continues to affect the country, SAMHSA and the DEA allow for flexibility in addressing the needs of patients with opioid use disorder.
We thought it may be useful to have a frequent, but temporary (hopefully very temporary), series of brief pieces on the psychological aspects of the news, along with the occasional longer reflection pieces and podcasts.
Health care workers, especially those used to a degree of predictability, seem to be susceptible to the stress of uncertainty and loss of control engendered by the COVID-19 pandemic.
Dr Morganstein, Chair of the American Psychiatric Association Committee on the Psychiatric Dimensions of Disaster, talks about special measures that psychiatrists should take for their patients during this time of uncertainty.
The COVID-19 pandemic has gained its place on the dark side of world history for a variety of reasons: sudden onset, speed of global transmission, mistakes in recognition and management, politically inspired neglect or minimizations.
How can psychiatrists advise patients to manage their stress and to remain calm?
How will the coronavirus pandemic impact psychiatry as a field? Are there any neuropsychiatric symptoms associated with the COVID-19 virus? Those questions answered in this video.