In this 1:2:1 podcast, host Paul Costello discusses the new book about PTSD, "The Unspeakable Mind," written by Stanford psychiatrist Shaili Jain.
In this second post in the Taking Depression Seriously series, Sophia Xiao and Randall Stafford examine barriers to accessing mental health care.
Firefighters, lawyers, teachers and other professionals have plenty to teach physicians about avoiding burnout and finding meaning in their work.
This is the first in a series called Taking Depression Seriously, which aims to explain the disease and offer tips for navigating the health care system.
A Stanford researcher explains that genome-wide association studies of psychiatric disorders are far more reliable than older, smaller genetic studies.
New guidelines offer teens and young adults practical tips on how to safely and constructively interact on social media about suicide.
A Stanford psychologist discusses the future of psychiatric artificial intelligence, including the challenges and potential benefits for AI-based mental health assessment.
A Stanford-led study of preschoolers in Pakistan identifies three factors that can help kids develop executive function and resilience.
PTSD patients who do not respond to exposure therapy may have a disruption in a part of the brain known as the ventral attention network.
A Stanford psychiatrist busts pervasive myths and explains key facts about schizophrenia, a chronic disease charactorized by altered thinking.
A Stanford interdisciplinary program provides evidence of the mental health pathology caused by trauma to legal teams prosecuting human rights violators.
Author and psychiatrist Christine Montross discussed her work and read excerpts from her books at a recent event at Stanford.
At a recent Stanford Health Policy Forum, researchers Anne Case and Rebecca Bernert discussed suicide in the United States.
This challenge asks participants to recognize when negative thoughts are occurring and try to diffuse them when they turn worrisome or distracting.
Patients who are taking the most common type of antidepressant may feel more pain when taking certain opioids, Stanford researchers have found.
Stanford psychologist Ian Gotlib is examining how depression develops and working to identify potential opportunities for intervention.