Latest Psychosis Stories
New genetic factors predisposing to schizophrenia have been uncovered in five families with several affected relatives.
Research from the University of North Carolina has shown that children at risk of developing schizophrenia have brains that function differently than those not at risk.
Since the 1960s, psychiatrists have been hunting for substances made by the body that might accumulate in abnormally high levels to produce the symptoms associated with schizophrenia.
Many lines of evidence indicate that schizophrenia is a disorder of neurodevelopment.
Some of the dramatic differences seen among patients with schizophrenia may be explained by a single gene that regulates a group of other schizophrenia risk genes.
Researchers at Karolinska Institutet in Sweden have found an explanation for why the level of kynurenic acid (KYNA) is higher in the brains of people with schizophrenia or bipolar disease with psychosis.
Birmingham Maple Clinic recently reported that a new video game under development may help treat Schizophrenia. Birmingham, MI (PRWEB) February 23, 2013
A study of eye movements in schizophrenia patients provides new evidence of impaired reading fluency in individuals with the mental illness.
Researchers at the Institute for Comprehensive Medical Science, Fujita Health University and the National Institute for Physiological Sciences, Japan, along with colleagues from 9 other institutions, have identified an exceptional mouse model of schizophrenia.
Magnetic fields produced by the naturally occurring electrical currents in the brain could potentially be used as an objective test for schizophrenia and help to better understand the disease.
- A volcanic mudflow.