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By giving young people with schizophrenia more control over their care, a Columbia-led program aims to help them lead fuller lives.
Columbia is leading the movement to add neurocognitive screening to annual well woman OB/GYN checkups.
Columbia Psychiatry launched the Intensive Adolescent & Family DBT Program in December 2022 to helps teenagers struggling with mental health issues get back into their lives.
Therapists, when at their best, do more than understand and respond; the process requires an act of creativity, of imagination.
- May 12, 2023
For impressionable teenagers who are still developing ideas about themselves and want to feel validated by their peers, the lure of social media can often seem irresistible.
- May 2, 2023
Poor mental health is thought to accelerate aging, but a new study suggests the reverse process may also occur.
- April 25, 2023
The center will catalyze the scientific innovation and clinical implementation of precision medicine to advance the prevention, diagnosis, and treatment of mental illness.
- April 14, 2023
Columbia psychiatrist Frances Levin co-chairs a new committee that will write the first-ever U.S. guidelines for diagnosis and treatment of adult ADHD.
- April 10, 2023
A Columbia University study of post-menopausal women seeking treatment for depression may yield answers about antidepressants and bone loss risk.
- March 30, 2023
The center seeks to reinvent prenatal care, address the mental health of parents, improve the overall health of infants, and promote family well-being.
- March 28, 2023
The governor met with Columbia psychiatrists in a visit to the New York State Psychiatric Institute to launch a statewide listening tour to explore issues affecting the mental health of youth.
- March 20, 2023
The driving force for children’s well-being during the COVID pandemic was their family's financial capacity, not school closures.
- March 17, 2023
Concussions often force high school and college athletes to retire from their sport. Dr. Thomas Bottiglieri knows from experience what happens next is the hard part.
- March 13, 2023
After a sudden medical scare, many people develop a fear of health care and are afraid to adopt new health habits. The Center for Fearless Behavior Change is testing ways to help.