How to activate your brain's superpowers.
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Cures Through Research
Jeffrey Borenstein, M.D.
This technique worked as well as conventional TMS.
The search for biological markers of mental illness.
Cognitive functions are often impaired in schizophrenia, and are not addressed by medicines that temper a patient’s psychotic symptoms.
Helping the newly diagnosed schizophrenia patient
An analysis of 50 prior studies confirms reward-processing issues in depression.
The link to brain processing problems in the cerebellum.
The addition of vagus nerve stimulation
Both genes and the DNA elements that control them are involved in autism.
Unending stress can promote anxiety and depression.
Two-coil array for TMS appears safe and effective.
Identifying people who are most likely to benefit.
The response to chronic stress isn't good
A strategy for developing new treatments.
Informing efforts to develop more effective PTSD treatments.
Study shows how to tell which neurons are which.
Genome-wide studies aid investigation.
Behavioral therapy should be combined with medication for childhood anxiety.
Marijuana can cause a temporary increase in psychotic-like states.
Gene-regulating molecules in the brain are under the influence.
On regulating fear circuits.
According to one recent study, suicide could have been avoided in 12 percent of patients if they had taken lithium during the entire study period.
Identifying inflammation in multiple parts of the brain involved in OCD.
OCD can take a significant toll on family.
Commonly recommended treatments may be the least desirable options for some.
A new class of compounds that may be useful in the treatment of schizophrenia.
Study reveals weaker brain connections in patients who did not receive prompt treatment for psychosis.
New research on white matter alterations in adults with OCD
What circumstances can lead to acts of violence by people who are mentally ill, and how do we address this public health crisis?
The majority of people with mental illness are no more violent than anyone else.
A recent study casts doubt on the assumed relationship.
Jeffrey Borenstein, M.D., is an associate clinical professor of psychiatry at Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons.