Psychiatry and Behavior News
Anti-depressants may prevent onset of depression in patients with traumatic brain injuries Sep 14, 2016 A study by researchers from Baylor College of Medicine and the University of Iowa suggests that anti-depressants may not be useful when depression has already had its onset in patients with traumatic brain injuries.
Feel confident in your own skin, makeup free Sep 12, 2016 Going makeup free has its benefits – and its supporters, with many celebrities getting behind the new makeup free trend.
Stay calm and drive on: Tips to manage road rage Aug 16, 2016 While traffic can be extremely irritating, it is important to keep calm and avoid a road rage situation, according to Dr. Asim Shah.
Parents can empower kids to make healthy lunch choices this school year Aug 10, 2016 Because packing a lunch is not always an option, our expert offers advice to parents on how to talk to kids about making healthy choices in the cafeteria line.
Win or lose: athletes should be prepared to face outcome Aug 10, 2016 Dr. Asim Shah offers tips on being prepared for negative feelings following an athletic loss.
The health risks of doping Aug 8, 2016 Dr. Thomas Kosten examines the effects of doping and discusses why doping is an important issue to address.
Activating dopamine neurons could turn off binge-like eating behavior Aug 5, 2016 Researchers found that certain neural circuits have the ability to inhibit binge-like eating behavior in mice.
Goodman named chair of psychiatry and behavioral sciences at Baylor College of Medicine Jul 28, 2016 Dr. Wayne Goodman has been named to lead the Menninger Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at Baylor College of Medicine.
Helping breast cancer patients discover body confidence during swimsuit season Jun 29, 2016 Swimsuit season can be particularly tough for some women undergoing breast cancer treatment, or who have had reconstructive surgery.
Single species of gut bacteria can reverse autism-related social behavior in mice Jun 16, 2016 The absence of one specific species of gut bacteria causes social deficits in mice, researchers at Baylor College of Medicine report.