Latest Treatment for depression Stories
A new British study has found that talking to a trained professional could be more powerful in treating depression than previously thought.
A parasite may be to blame for some suicide attempts, according to research appearing in the Journal of Clinical Psychiatry.
Connecting the dots between two molecules whose levels are decreased in depression and increased by current antidepressants could yield new therapies, researchers say.
TMS NeuroHealth Centers in Tysons Corner was recently featured in a story aired on WJLA-TV on depression treatments in the Washington DC metro area. McLean,
Exercise in patients who have recently suffered chronic heart failure has been shown to reduce symptoms of depression, as well as a significant reduction in deaths and hospitalizations.
Naturalistic study shows transcranial magnetic stimulation works for depression in real-life clinical practice settings
Renowned Baltimore mental health facility reunites staff and former alumni during reunion. (PRWEB) June 25, 2012 The Retreat, a premiere, self-funded
In the first large trial to compare the benefits of face-to face and telephone therapy in patients, it is revealed that patients participating in phone therapy were more likely to finish 18 weeks of treatment compared with those who had face-to-face interaction.
Patients suffering from depression are more likely to get therapy when it is offered over the phone, compared to traditional therapies, according to a new study from Northwestern University researchers.
Patients with major depression who received telephone-administered cognitive behavioral therapy (T-CBT) had lower rates of discontinuing treatment compared to patients who received face-to-face CBT, and telephone administered treatment was not inferior to face-to-face treatment in terms of improvement in symptoms by the end of treatment; however, at 6-month follow-up, patients receiving face-to-face CBT were less depressed than those receiving telephone administered CBT, according to a study...
- In medieval musical notation, a sign or neume denoting a shake or trill.