New research from Washington University suggests that psychotic-like experiences in children may predict risk for mental illness.
In an effort to further support student mental health, Washington University is introducing TimelyCare, a service of TimelyMD, a leading telehealth company specializing in higher education.
The National Institute of Mental Health has awarded Washington University School of Medicine a $12.2 million grant to create a center aimed at advancing research into neurosteroids as treatments for depression and other psychiatric disorders.
Meaghan Creed, assistant professor of anesthesiology at Washington University School of Medicine, received the 2021 Freedman Prize from the Brain & Behavior Research Foundation. The prize recognizes exceptional basic research in mental illness.
A new round of recently awarded Global Incubator Seed Grants from the McDonnell International Scholars Academy will help kick-start more than a dozen high-impact, innovative projects taking place on five continents.
Daniel Mamah, MD, associate professor of psychiatry at Washington University School of Medicine, has received the 2021 Dr. John M. Anderson Excellence in Mental Health Award from the St. Louis County Children’s Service Fund, in partnership with The St. Louis American Foundation.
As tensions continue to run high in the Middle East, a new study from the Brown School finds that adolescents from the conflict-affected region who are residing in the United States have lower levels of resilience and a heightened risk of suicide ideation compared to their American-born peers.
Clinicians and researchers at the School of Medicine have received a four-year $6.2 million grant to launch a center designed to help improve mental health in surgery patients, particularly older surgery patients.
Research from the lab of Deanna Barch shows a lasting relationship between childhood poverty, brain development.
Researchers at the School of Medicine and the University of Chicago have found that a single, one-hour treatment that involves breathing in laughing gas can significantly improve symptoms in people with treatment-resistant depression.