Branch of medicine devoted to the study, diagnosis, treatment, and prevention, of mental disorders
Today's guest is Bene, founder of Beyond Binging. We discuss binge eating, depression, suicide attempts and the two most common mistakes people make when trying to stop binge eating. Website: www.beyondbinging.co.uk If you want go from feeling hopeless to hopeful, lonely to connected and like a burden to a blessing, then go to 1-on-1 coaching, go to www.thrivewithleo.com. Let's get to tomorrow, together. National Suicide Prevention Lifeline800-273-TALK [800-273-8255]1-800-SUICIDE [800-784-2433]Teen Line (Los Angeles)800-852-8336The Trevor Project (LGBTQ Youth Hotline)866-488-7386National Domestic Violence Hotline800-799-SAFE [800-799-7233]Crisis Text LineText "Connect" to 741741 in the USALifeline Chathttps://suicidepreventionlifeline.org/chat/International Suicide Hotlines: http://www.suicide.org/international-suicide-hotlines.htmlhttps://www.nowmattersnow.org/skillshttps://sobermeditations.libsyn.com/ www.suicidesafetyplan.com https://scaa.club/
In this episode I speak with Dr. Jaime A. Pineda. Dr. Pineda is Professor Emeritus of Cognitive Science, Neuroscience, and Psychiatry at the University of California, San Diego, where he spent 28 years impacting and inspiring generations of undergraduate and graduate students to take on hard questions in the neurobiology of the human mind. He is the author of many widely cited papers in animal and human cognitive and systems neuroscience, including Mirror Neuron Systems: The Role of Mirroring Processes in Social Cognition (one of the most cited and downloaded books in the field). For the last twenty years, Jaime became interested in spiritual matters as a bridge to a fuller understanding of the mind. This led him to explore Zen Buddhism, train with a master teacher, and develop his creative side. He has published two books of poetry (Quieting of a Mind; Dawning of a New Mind) focusing on mind-brain relationships with an emphasis on spirituality, mysticism, environmentalism, and social activism. Most recently, he published his autobiography (Piercing the Cloud: Encountering the Real Me), the story of his journey and bridging of science and spirituality. In this episode we discuss Jaime's experience of immigrating to the U.S. at 9 years old, and how this planted the seed for his scientific and spiritual endeavors to understand the “self;” how Jaime understands “self” and its role in human suffering; the “self” from a developmental/evolutionary perspective; “spiritual crises” and how to harness them for growth; the neurobiology of “self;” Jaime's tips for quieting the “monkey mind;” getting in touch with the larger, unconscious, and transcendent “self;” and the importance of self-love and being a loving parent to oneself. Dr. Pineda's Books: https://www.amazon.com/Jaime-A.-Pineda/e/B0899LKT8N%3Fref=dbs_a_mng_rwt_scns_share Watch this episode on YouTube: https://www.youtube.com/watch?v=A004I_dLQaQ Follow Dr. Goodman: Instagram: @matthewgoodmanphd Website: https://matthewgoodmanphd.com Book: https://www.amazon.com/Simple-Stress-Reduction-Effective-Practices-ebook/dp/B09R1D6HN2 If you find this useful, please consider sharing with a friend/loved one, rating or reviewing, or supporting the show : ) --- Support this podcast: https://anchor.fm/matthewgoodmanphd/support
The pandemic and political unrest has led to many people feeling overwhelmed, depressed, or at odds with those that they love. Many people have found themselves questioning what's happening in their lives and looking for a silver lining. Adam Schroeder and Naresh Vissa are joined by Dr. David D. Burns, an internationally renowned psychiatrist and adjunct professor emeritus in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences at the Stanford University School of Medicine, to discuss these issues and others. Dr. Burns is the New York Times' bestselling author of Feeling Good: The New Mood Therapy, When Panic Attacks: The New, Drug-Free Anxiety Therapy That Can Change Your Life, Feeling Great: The Revolutionary New Treatment for Depression and Anxiety, Ten Days to Self-Esteem: Defeat Depression, Develop Self-Esteem, and Discover the Secrets of Joy in Daily Living, and Feeling Good Together: The Secret to Making Troubled Relationships Work. Dr. Burns was a pioneer in the development of cognitive therapy, and is the founder and creator of the new TEAM-CBT, which makes ultra-rapid recovery from depression and anxiety possible. Website: www.FeelingGood.com www.Patreon.com/WorkFromHomeShow www.WorkFromHomeShow.com
"The role that an analyst plays is so important in terms of how people can be wounded, shamed and hurt in a variety of different ways. We need to be very thoughtful about our own residual psychopathology because no analyst is perfectly analyzed. It's a lifelong stretch that we are going through to try to figure out what is bothering us with a particular patient." Episode Description: We begin by describing the nature of feeling 'stuck' in a clinical situation. We consider the contributions from both sides of the couch and the role that internal and actual consultants can play in reintroducing an analyzing perspective on an encounter. Glen presents composite examples of colleagues who came to him for consultation especially around difficulties with sexual boundaries with patients. He has noted the hunger for love and loneliness as common themes in these analysts' lives. We discuss changes in our field regarding the focus on symptoms and the use of Zoom and we conclude with a discussion of what he feels is a more nuanced understanding of the termination process. Our Guest: Glen Gabbard, MD is a Clinical Professor of Psychiatry at Baylor College of Medicine in Houston and a training and supervising analyst at the Center for Psychoanalytic Studies in Houston. He is the author or editor of 29 books, including Love and Hate in the Analytic Setting, Textbook of Psychoanalysis, Boundaries and Boundary Violations, and The Psychology of the Sopranos. He is also the author of 365 scientific papers. He was awarded the Sigourney Award in 2000 and received the Lifetime Achievement Award from Sapienza University in Rome in 2021. From 2001-to 2007 he was Joint Editor-Chief of the International Journal of Psychoanalysis. Recommended Readings: Gabbard GO: The “dragons of primeval days”: Termination and the persistence of the infantile. International Journal of Psychoanalysis. 2021 Gabbard GO: The analyst and the virus. Journal of the American Psychoanalytic Association 68, 1089-1099, 2021 2017—Sexual boundary violations in psychoanalysis: a 30-year retrospective. Psychoanalytic Psychology 34: 151-156. (Gabbard GO) 2010—The lure of the symptom in psychoanalytic treatment. JAPA 58:533-544 (Ogden TH & Gabbard GO) 2009—On Becoming a Psychoanalyst. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 90:311-327 (Gabbard GO, Ogden TH) 2003- Gabbard GO: Miscarriages of psychoanalytic treatment with suicidal patients. International Journal of Psychoanalysis 84:249-261
“The impact of stress on the body is well known going back to the research of Hans Selye and the general adaptation syndrome, that when organisms are under prolonged stress and inescapable stress, the body begins to break down in predictable ways.” -Dr. James F. Zender In today's episode, Dr. Jen Barna welcomes Dr. James F. Zender to the podcast. Dr. Zender is a clinical psychologist, certified brain injury specialist and certified traumatologist. Dr. Zender shares about his childhood and how it led him to the field of psychology. He and Dr. Barna discuss the effects of stress and trauma on physicians and what can be done about it. They also discuss the significant benefits of professional coaching in a group setting. Dr. Zender has created a burnout inventory and he shares with us some of the questions from it that may be helpful in assessing where you are on the burnout scale. He also has a trauma toolkit for healthcare professionals available on his website. If you would like to learn more about Dr. Zender, visit https://drjameszender.com Dr. Zender is the author of "Recovering From Your Car Accident: The Complete Guide to Reclaiming Your Life" (2020, Rowman & Littlefield). His Psychology Today blog, The New Normal, made Heathline's List of best traumatic brain injury blogs of 2019. Zender was the founding director of The Center for the Prevention and Treatment of Psychological Trauma at Detroit Receiving Hospital and University Health Center and was a full time Affiliate Instructor in Psychiatry at The Wayne State University School of Medicine. For the past 15 years, his private practice in the Detroit Metro area has focused on vehicular trauma injury recovery. He has lectured at the The World Psychiatric Association, Harvard Medical School, The International Society of Traumatic Stress Studies, and The American Psychological Association. Links to Podcast episodes mentioned: - Episode 163: Part 1: Emotional Awareness & Expression Therapy for You & Your Patients with Dr. David Clarke - Episode 164: Part 2: Emotional Awareness & Expression Therapy for You & Your Patients with Dr. David Clarke Find full transcripts of DocWorking: The Whole Physician Podcast episodes on the DocWorking Blog The past few weeks have been busy at DocWorking! We have been working behind the scenes to add more CME credits to the THRIVE memberships. Now you can get a credit for each small group coaching session as well as for each 1:1 coaching session, so 12 credits/year from monthly small group coaching sessions plus 8 credits for our foundational StressPal course+community coaching. That means there are now up to 32 credits in our THRIVE Platinum subscription! DocWorking empowers physicians and entire health care teams to get on the path to achieving their dreams, both in and outside of work, with programs designed to help you maximize life with minimal time. Are you a physician who would like to tell your story? Please email Amanda Taran, our producer, at email@example.com to be considered. And if you like our podcast and would like to subscribe and leave us a 5 star review, we would be extremely grateful! We're everywhere you like to get your podcasts! Apple iTunes, Spotify, iHeart Radio, Google, Pandora, Stitcher, PlayerFM, ListenNotes, Amazon, YouTube, Podbean You can also find us on Instagram, Facebook, LinkedIn and Twitter. Some links in our blogs and show notes are affiliate links, and purchases made via those links may result in payments to DocWorking. These help toward our production costs. Thank you for supporting DocWorking: The Whole Physician Podcast! Occasionally, we discuss financial and legal topics. We are not financial or legal professionals. Please consult a licensed professional for financial or legal advice regarding your specific situation. Podcast produced by: Amanda Taran
Saj Razvi returns to BFTA to share and discuss a mind-blowing audio recording of a ketamine-facilitated somatic therapy session. This session was from a recent training workshop with experienced trauma therapists, and Saj uses a somatic exercise-- staring into the client/participant's eyes- as a way to elicit a rapid and powerful transference reaction, with the psycholytic catalysts of ketamine and oxytocin already on board. We hear Saj handle the mounting fear and dread of the emerging traumatic transference, then work through this with the therapist in training to find nervous system resolution and safety on the other side. In the latter part of the episode Saj and Craig explore the challenges of recognizing and working with transference.Saj Razvi and the Psychedelic Somatic Institutehttps://www.psychedelicsomatic.orgPlease take the BFTA listeners poll--we really want your input!https://bit.ly/3eQ8DdyBFTA on Instagram. @backfromtheabysspodcasthttps://www.instagram.com/backfromtheabysspodcast/BFTA/ Dr. Hhttps://www.craigheacockmd.com/podcast-page/
Using mindfulness to help our ADHD shouldn't work but actually, it can be the perfect antidote to our restless, reactive brains - as long as we're open to being more present and self-compassionate. Kate's guest this week is Dr Lidia Zylowska MD, an Associate Professor in the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences and is an internationally recognised expert in adult ADHD and mindfulness-based therapies. Her research pioneered the application of mindfulness in ADHD, helped co-found the UCLA Mindful Awareness Research Center and has been featured in ADDitude Magazine, Time Magazine, Boston Globe and New York Times. Dr Zylowska is also an author of two books, The Mindfulness Prescription for Adult ADHD and Mindfulness for Adult ADHD - A Clinician's Guide. During the episode, Kate and Lidia talk about: Compassionate and non-violent communication Managing emotional regulation using ADHD-friendly mindfulness tools How to communicate your feelings without conflict and judgement Mindfulness and feeling present beyond meditation What mindfulness can look and feel like with ADHD The benefits of regular mindfulness practise for those with ADHD How to integrate self-compassion and mindfulness into daily practice. You can find out more about Lidia's work via her website, http://lidiazylowska.com/ (lidiazylowska.com). https://my.captivate.fm/coachingbykate.me.uk (Kate Moryoussef is a women's ADHD Lifestyle & Wellbeing coach and EFT practitioner) helping overwhelmed yet unfulfilled (many with ADHD like her) women find more calm, balance, health, compassion, creativity and clarity in their lives. By usinghttps://my.captivate.fm/coachingbykate.me.uk/adhd-eft ( Emotional Freedom Technique (EFT/tapping)) in her coaching practice, Kate guides more ADHD women to rediscover their inner voice, 'tap' into their expansive wisdom and potential, fulfil their desires and realise themselves outside of the overwhelm, inner pressure and family dynamic. She is also a mum to four children and will shortly be writing her first book! Interested in finding out more about Kate's new ADHD Women's Wellbeing membership?https://www.subscribepage.com/membership-interest ( Join the waitlist here.) To download Kate's new, free guides: 'Suspect you have ADHD...What Next?' and 'The ADHD Women's Wellbeing' toolkitshttps://www.coachingbykate.me.uk/quicklinks ( click here.) Or to buy Kate's new workshop - 'Thriving with ADHD Post-Diagnosis'https://www.coachingbykate.me.uk/store/thriving-with-adhd-workshop ( click here) Have a read of Kate's articles in ADDitude magazinehttps://www.additudemag.com/?s=kate+moryoussef ( here) https://www.coachingbykate.me.uk Instagram: @kate_moryoussef Facebook: Coaching by Kate UK Twitter: @KateMory
Andy Katz talks with NCAA Chief Medical Officer Dr. Brian Hainline on updates from the NCAA-DOD Concussion Assessment, Research and Education (CARE) Consortium. Joining them is one of the principal investigators, Dr. Thomas McAllister, chair of the IU School of Medicine Department of Psychiatry.
The University of Pittsburgh Department of Psychiatry is involved in efforts to promote and implement Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI). In this podcast, four faculty members offer brief presentations and discuss the importance of DEI. Guests include Sarah Pederson, PhD; Paul Pikonis, PhD; Piper Carroll, MD; and César Escobar-Viera, MD, PhD. They discuss linking the Department of Psychiatry to the Pittsburgh community; the psychiatry residency training curriculum; departmental surveys; and LGBTQ+ health matters.
In this episode, we discuss issues that were problems long before anyone ever heard of COVID-19: alcohol use disorder and opioid overdose. Both seem to have gotten worse during the pandemic. Alcohol sales rose during the early days of lockdown, and they've remained high. Laura J. Bierut, MD, the Alumni Endowed Professor of Psychiatry, says another issue is that with some people losing their jobs while millions more have worked from home, some of the guardrails that have kept people from drinking too much have just gone away. She expects the fallout from the pandemic, in terms of alcohol use, will continue being felt for years to come. And just as the pandemic has fueled alcohol problems, deaths from drug overdoses have continued to climb, with more than 107,000 overdose deaths reported in the U.S. during a recent 12-month period. One issue, according to Kevin Xu, MD, a resident in psychiatry and Evan S. Schwarz, MD, an associate professor of emergency medicine and director of the Division of Medical Toxicology, is that many who use opioids are not prescribed a drug that can reduce cravings and lower risk of future overdose. That drug, buprenorphine, is prescribed for only about half of the patients treated for opioid use disorder, and it's used even less frequently in people who use opioids along with other substances, such as cocaine, alcohol or methamphetamine. The podcast, “Show Me the Science,” is produced by the Office of Medical Public Affairs at Washington University School of Medicine in St. Louis.
It's been more than a decade since a 17-year-old New York girl disappears during a spontaneous Spring Break trip to Myrtle Beach, South Carolina. Now the family of Brittanee Drexel can bring her home. Many theories surfaced on what happened to Drexel, including an allegation that her body had been fed to alligators. Drexel was last seen on video after she walked out the Bar Harbor hotel near downtown. She texted her boyfriend that she was returning to her hotel and was never seen again. Now, Sheriff Carter Weaver of the Georgetown County Sheriff's Office has announced that Drexel's remains have been recovered and a suspect is behind bars for her 2009 murder. Convicted sex offender Raymond Moody, 62, is facing murder and related charges. Joining Nancy Grace Today: Dawn Drexel - Victim's Mother Jarrett Ferentino - Pennsylvania Attorney/Homicide Prosecutor, Attorney to Dawn Drexel Angela Arnold - Psychiatrist, Atlanta GA www.angelaarnoldmd.com, Expert in the Treatment of Pregnant/Postpartum Women, Former Assistant Professor of Psychiatry, Obstetrics and Gynecology: Emory University, Former Medical Director of The Psychiatric Ob-Gyn Clinic at Grady Memorial Hospital Sheryl McCollum - Forensic Expert & Cold Case Investigative Research Institute Founder, ColdCaseCrimes.org, Twitter: @ColdCaseTips Dr. Michelle DuPre - Former Forensic Pathologist, Medical Examiner and Detective: Lexington County Sheriff's Department, Author: "Homicide Investigation Field Guide" & "Investigating Child Abuse Field Guide", Forensic Consultant DMichelleDupreMD.com Nicole Boone - Special Events Anchor, WBTW (Myrtle Beach), Host and Producer: "Conversations with Nicole" podcast, www.wbtw.com, Facebook.com/Conversations.Nicole.Boone, Instagram: @nicoletvnews, Twitter: @WBTW_NicoleB, Youtube: "Conversations with Nicole" See omnystudio.com/listener for privacy information.
When we consider our health, we typically think first of the foods that we tend to eat. Our third largest body organ is the brain. And when we consider nutrition as an aspect of our mental wellbeing, we have control over the healthy food choices that positively impact our brain and our mental health. In today's episode, Dr. Graham Taylor speaks with Dr. Drew Ramsey. Drew is a diplomat of the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology. He has a psychiatric practice and the founder of the brain food clinic in New York City. Drew co-hosts Friday Sessions an IGTV series on male mental health for Men's Health Magazine. He's delivered three TED Talks and appeared on the BBC documentary Food and the Brain. Drew has authored four books, including his newest book , Eat To Beat Depression and Anxiety, and his writings have been featured on the Today's Show, CBS Sunday Morning, The New York Times, and The Wall Street Journal. Together Graham and Drew discuss nutritional psychiatry and the importance of food on mental health, the reasons behind why we eat, using foods as a primary preventative option for our mental health, teaching ways for clinicians to incorporate nutrition into their practice, nutrient density, and the eight favorite foods for optimal impact on the brain. Evolve as a eater and be open to these things that actually have some real positive impact on the things that we can control and contribute to our wellbeing. To learn more about Dr. Drew Ramsey, please visit: https://drewramseymd.com For more information about Dr. Ramsey's new book, Eat To Beat Depression and Anxiety, please visit:https://drewramseymd.com/books-publications/eat-to-beat-depression-and-anxiety/ Follow Dr. Ramsey on Instagram, please visit: https://www.instagram.com/drewramseymd/ Follow Dr. Ramsey on Facebook, please visit: https://www.facebook.com/drdrewramsey/ Follow Dr. Ramsey on Twitter, please visit: https://twitter.com/DrewRamseyMD
Peggy Lanumhttps://navigatinguncertaintybook.com/Peggy Lanum is the owner of Better Working Together, LLC and author of Navigating Uncertainty: An A To Z Guide For Well-Being. She has a Master of Science degree in Organizational Psychology and is a certified Human Resource Professional (SHRM-CP) and an ICF Associate Certified Coach. Her work is dedicated to the betterment of individuals and organizations by using the latest research in leadership, neuro-science, and positive psychology. Dr. Loren Olson, author of NO MORE NECKTIEShttps://www.lorenaolson.com/no-more-neckties/Loren A. Olson, MD, is the award-winning author of Finally Out: Letting Go of Living Straight and a distinguished life fellow of the American Psychiatric Association. A physician for over 50 years, he served as a flight surgeon in the US Navy and continues to practice psychiatry. A well-regarded essayist and popular speaker on mental health and LGBTQ issues, he has been interviewed on regional and national television, national and international radio, and in multiple print and online publications. In his latest book, No More Neckties: A Memoir in Essays, Dr. Loren Olson shares the story of his life and its hard lessons.Travel Expert Julie Ellis of Visit Myrtle Beachhttps://www.visitmyrtlebeach.com/Julie Ellis is the Public Relations & Communications Manager for Visit Myrtle Beach. Myrtle Beach, South Carolina is where you can find 60 miles of beautiful coastline and 14 unique communities. Discover stunning sunrises over the Atlantic Ocean, sprawling sandy beaches, lush natural wonders, and grand new adventures.******Frankie Boyer is an award winning talk show host that empowers listeners to live healthy vibrant lives http://www.frankieboyer.com
Jenn talks to Dr. Lisa Coyne about identifying and addressing burnout. Lisa provides tips on how to detect early signs of being exhausted by both work and life, offers ways to lower daily stressors for ourselves, our colleagues, and our loved ones, and answers audience questions about how to fight back from feeling burned out.Lisa W. Coyne, PhD, is an assistant professor of psychology in the Department of Psychiatry, part-time, at Harvard Medical School, and is a senior clinical consultant at the Child and Adolescent OCD Institute (OCDI Jr.) at McLean Hospital. Dr. Coyne is the author of “The Joy of Parenting: An Acceptance and Commitment Therapy Guide to Effective Parenting in the Early Years,” a book for parents of young children.RELEVANT CONTENT:– More about the episode: mclean.link/7hk– Read the episode transcript: mclean.link/0vr- - -The McLean Hospital podcast Mindful Things is intended to provide general information and to help listeners learn about mental health, educational opportunities, and research initiatives. This podcast is not an attempt to practice medicine or to provide specific medical advice.© 2022 McLean Hospital. All Rights Reserved.
Elana Miller of Zen Psychiatry discusses the value of setting limits and boundaries. This is part 2 of 2. Episode 1339: [Part 2] Setting Limits Can Keep You Sane: Here's How to Do It by Elana Miller of Zen Psychiatry Elana Miller is a psychiatrist based out of Los Angeles, California. She loves to write, read, and make music. Elana received her B.A. in psychology at Harvard University before studying at the Keck School of Medicine of the University of Southern California, where she was a member of the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Society. I completed my psychiatry residency training at the University of California, Los Angeles, where she was nominated as a UCLA Exceptional Physician. The original post is located here: https://zenpsychiatry.com/setting-limits/ Jenni Kayne is a California-inspired clothing company that makes shopping for clothes absolutely effortless, as they're known for creating high-quality, stylish pieces that work for any situation. Find your forever pieces at JenniKayne.com, and get 15% off your first order when you use code ORD at checkout Interested in advertising on the show? Visit https://www.advertisecast.com/OptimalRelationshipsDailyMarriageParenting Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Author, Jason Carter, joins us today to discuss his journey from drinking to sobriety, back to drinking and sobriety again while managing suicidal ideations.Website: www.thejasoncarter.com Book: https://amzn.to/3PBmlSGIf you want go from feeling hopeless to hopeful, lonely to connected and like a burden to a blessing, then go to 1-on-1 coaching, go to www.thrivewithleo.com. Let's get to tomorrow, together. National Suicide Prevention Lifeline800-273-TALK [800-273-8255]1-800-SUICIDE [800-784-2433]Teen Line (Los Angeles)800-852-8336The Trevor Project (LGBTQ Youth Hotline)866-488-7386National Domestic Violence Hotline800-799-SAFE [800-799-7233]Crisis Text LineText "Connect" to 741741 in the USALifeline Chathttps://suicidepreventionlifeline.org/chat/International Suicide Hotlines: http://www.suicide.org/international-suicide-hotlines.htmlhttps://www.nowmattersnow.org/skillshttps://sobermeditations.libsyn.com/ www.suicidesafetyplan.com https://scaa.club/
Episode 53 Guest: Jessica Isom, MD, MPH Host: Shimon Cohen, LCSW www.dointhework.com Listen/Subscribe on: Apple Podcasts, Google Podcasts, Stitcher, Spotify Follow on Twitter & Instagram, Like on Facebook Join the mailing list Support the podcast Download transcript Check out the new Doin' The Work Collection of hoodies, tees, mugs, and tote bags! Rep the podcast you love while doin' the work. Thank you to this episode's sponsor! UH has a phenomenal social work program that offers face-to-face master's and doctorate degrees, as well as an online and hybrid MSW. They offer one of the country's only Political Social Work programs and an Abolitionist Focused Learning Opportunity. Located in the heart of Houston, the program is guided by their bold vision to achieve social, racial, economic, and political justice, local to global. In the classroom and through research, they are committed to challenging systems and reimagining ways to achieve justice and liberation. Go to http://www.uh.edu/socialwork to learn more. In this episode, I talk with Dr. Jessica Isom, a board-certified community psychiatrist, who practices clinically in the federally qualified health center Codman Square Health Center in Dorchester, Massachusetts. She is also involved in graduate medical education and health care workforce development in her role as a clinical instructor in the Yale University Department of Psychiatry, which has inspired many invited talks and workshops around social justice and health equity. Additionally, Dr. Isom is a physician-entrepreneur who owns the consulting business Vision for Equity LLC that focuses on Diversity, Equity, and Inclusion (DEI), antiracism, and racial equity. We talk about how in medicine and mental health, race, specifically being Black-identified, is typically discussed as a risk-factor for ill health when racism is the root and primary risk factor. Dr. Isom explains that this approach pathologizes Blackness, as it's intended to, and directs interventions and treatment in ways that do harm and perpetuate racism by incorrectly explaining health disparities as individual and biological rather than rooted in the systemic racism that creates inequity, stress, barriers to access, poor treatment, and that intersects with many other social determinants of health. She further details how this approach of pathologizing Blackness is deficit focused and promotes a deficit-based ideology and approach to addressing health disparities and the overall well-being of Black people. We talk about how whiteness and Western/Eurocentricity shows up in mental health, including the DSM, and Dr. Isom shares how she navigates this in her clinical work. She also shares her thoughts on Black healing and joy. I hope this conversation inspires you to action. @drjessisommdmph (Twitter/IG/Clubhouse) https://www.linkedin.com/in/jessica-elizabeth-isom-12ba54a2 www.vision4equity.com
In 1822, the Hartford Retreat for the Insane was chartered as one of the first mental health centers in the United States, and the first hospital of any kind in CT. In 2022, the CHS is exploring of the story of mental health in our state. Recently, the CHS invited Dr. Harold I (Hank) Schwartz to talk about the history of the Hartford Retreat, renamed the Institute of Living in the 20th century. His presentation took us through the state of mental health care in the early 1800s, the reasons for the founding of the Retreat, and its place in the development of modern psychiatry. Dr. Schwartz, is the Psychiatrist-in-Chief Emeritus at the Institute of Living/Hartford Hospital and formerly served as Vice President, Behavioral Health at Hartford Healthcare. He is Professor of Psychiatry at the University of Connecticut School of Medicine and Adjunct Professor of Psychiatry at the Yale University School of Medicine. His talk is presented here for you with minimal edits. To learn more about the Connecticut Historical Society's exhibition Common Struggle, Individual Experience: An Exhibition About Mental Health, go to chs.org. You can view a 3D, virtual tour of the exhibition here. Image: "Hartford Retreat for the Insane," postcard, CHS collection 1984.13.109 Produced by Natalie Belanger. Mixed by Patrick O'Sullivan. See more: "The Institute of Living," Feb/Mar/Apr 2004, CT Explored.
Episode 149 – Curt Thompson joins Stephanie to share in the experience of delighting in the glory of God through our eponymous series. They discuss the role of beauty in our identity—its creation and our awareness of it. They discuss the importance of crushing in our lives—how beauty often needs to be pulverized in order to attain its purpose, and how spice often delivers its best flavors and fragrance when heated and crushed. They ponder the importance to taste and see that the Lord is good—how sensing precedes our making sense of what we are sensing, and the importance of the five senses in our relationship with God and with one another. They dive into the cultural nuances of our brain formation and our mind transformation. They talk about shame, and desire, and delight, and beauty Curt invites us to experience Psalm 27:4 through the lens of delight in the glory of God: One thing I ask from the Lord, this only do I seek: that I may dwell in the house of the Lord all the days of my life, to gaze on the beauty of the Lord and to seek him in his temple. (NIV, Biblica) Finally, Curt invites us to “practice for heaven” and to discover what it means and how to train our hearts and minds to become ready for the indescribable beauty of delight in the glory of God for all of eternity. MEET CURT THOMPSON Curt Thompson (MD, Wright State University) is a board-certified psychiatrist and the founder of Being Known, an organization that develops resources for hope and healing at the intersection of neuroscience and Christian spiritual formation. He is also the author of The Soul of Shame, The Soul of Desire, and Anatomy of the Soul. Inspired by deep compassion for others and informed from a Christian perspective, psychiatrist Curt Thompson shares fresh insights and practical applications for developing more authentic relationships and fully experiencing our deepest longing: to be known. With a considerable dose of warmth (and surprising measure of humor), Curt weaves together an understanding of interpersonal neurobiology (IPNB) and a Christian view of what it means to be human — to educate and encourage others as they seek to fulfill their intrinsic desire to feel known, valued and connected. He understands that deep, authentic relationships are essential to experiencing a healthier, more purposeful life — but the only way to realize this is to begin telling our stories more truly. Curt's unique insights about how the brain affects and processes relationships help people discover a fresh perspective and practical applications to foster healthy and vibrant lives, allowing them to get unstuck and move toward the next beautiful thing they're being called to make. Through his workshops, speaking engagements, books, organizational consulting, private clinical practice and other platforms, he helps people process their longings, grief, identity, purpose, perspective of God and perspective of humanity, inviting them to engage more authentically with their own stories and their relationships. Only then can they can feel truly known and connected and live into the meaningful reality they desire to create. Thompson is board certified by the American Board of Psychiatry and Neurology and his main focus of clinical and research interest has been the integration of psychiatry, its associated disciplines, and Christian spiritual formation. He is actively engaged in learning and teaching as he supervises clinical employees and facilitates ongoing education groups for patients and colleagues. He also speaks frequently on the topic at workshops, conferences, and retreats. Serving as an elder at Washington Community Fellowship in Washington, DC, his duties have included preaching, teaching, and participation in the fellowship's healing prayer ministry. He and his wife, Phyllis, a licensed clinical social worker, are the parents of two children and reside in Arlington, Virginia. Website CurtThompsonMD Podcast. Being Known Podcast InstaGram CurtThompsonMD Facebook @CurtThompsonMD Twitter @Curt_ThompsonMD BOOK: The Soul of Desire Delighting in the glory of God. Does this concept strike you as reserved for spiritual contemplatives? What if, instead, it proved the highly practical, deeply foundational perspective you need right now? Why does God's glory even matter in our day and age? How can we learn from Jesus to make His glory our true North and lifelong quest? What keeps us from fully stepping into this God-ordained purpose for our life? How do we kindle delight for God on a daily basis? And, once we have embraced God's glory as our heart's true delight, how can we then come alongside others? Join us to cultivate a sincere delight for God's glory, rooted in an honest, hard look at the depth of our need, and in the much deeper Reality of His grace. Trace the glory of God through Scripture and in your own life. Behold the exact radiance of God's glory, revealed in Jesus. Learn to see yourself as Christ does—through the lens of the Father's love at the cross. Jesus offers to overwhelm our deadly self-centeredness with His resurrection power. He carries us every step of the way, even as He calls us to true humility on the path to glory. Who has time to cultivate the delight that comes from pondering the glory of God? And yet, nothing could be more urgent today. Marthas and Marys, Peters and Johns—we are all invited to dare to dream of a lifestyle of God-centered delight. Nothing could be more practical. BECOME A GOSPELSPICE MEMBER TODAY! Have you noticed our brand new website? It offers FREE MEMBERSHIP that gives you access to ALL -- we do mean ALL -- the GospelSpice content we have created for you since our inception in 2019! FULL studies, including - our most in-depth, CENTERING ON CHRIST: THE TABERNACLE - our most popular to date, IDENTITY IN THE BATTLE - daily wisdom through PROVERBS - and more! Membership gives you access to all sorts of members-only bonus content, such as workbooks, listening guides, questions to go deeper in your GospelSpice experience, quiet time and group study, as well as Bible references and more. We are also committed to keep on adding new content, so there will always be fresh spices here to experience the fullness of life with Christ! Signup for free at gospelspice.com to become a member for FREE and enjoy all these resources. DISCOVER THE GOSPEL SPICE MINISTRIES The Gospel Spice Podcast is part of a larger range of tools given to you by Gospel Spice Ministries. In a nutshell, we exist to inspire Christ-followers to delight in God. In more details: we provide resources to empower Christian leaders across generational, social, ethnic and geographical boundaries towards more intimacy with Jesus Christ and discipleship effectiveness through a Biblical Christocentric foundation. The Gospel-Spice Ministries provide a safe environment for spiritual and community growth empowering people to know Christ more intimately, serve one another more powerfully, and reach the world for Jesus. PLAY IT FORWARD by SHARING the link with friends and family. PRAY IT FORWARD by praying for us and those you share it with! PAY IT FORWARD!! Would you consider supporting this show today to help others enjoy it for free? It comes to you completely free, but is labor-intensive to produce, and we want to keep putting it in the ears of people! Gospel Spice Ministries is a non-profit organization registered under the tax-exempt 501c3 status. Your donations are tax-deductible under IRS Section 170. We want to be the best possible stewards of your financial support. All donations above our minimal operating costs go to Christian organizations fighting human trafficking. (*ListenNotes ranking, 2022) We invite you to check out the first episode of each of our series, and decide which one you will want to start with. Or, of course, you can start at the beginning with episode 1. Season 1: the gospel of Matthew like you've never experienced it Season 2: Experience Jesus through the Psalms Season 3: the gospel of Luke, faith in action Season 4: Proverbs spiced with wisdom Season 5: Identity in the battle | Ephesians Season 6: Centering on Christ | The Tabernacle experience Season 7: Shades of Red | Against human oppression Season 8: God's glory, our delight | Support us!
Elana Miller of Zen Psychiatry discusses the value of setting limits and boundaries. This is part 1 of 2. Episode 1338: [Part 1] Setting Limits Can Keep You Sane: Here's How to Do It by Elana Miller of Zen Psychiatry Elana Miller is a psychiatrist based out of Los Angeles, California. She loves to write, read, and make music. Elana received her B.A. in psychology at Harvard University before studying at the Keck School of Medicine of the University of Southern California, where she was a member of the Alpha Omega Alpha Honor Society. I completed my psychiatry residency training at the University of California, Los Angeles, where she was nominated as a UCLA Exceptional Physician. The original post is located here: https://zenpsychiatry.com/setting-limits/ Jenni Kayne is a California-inspired clothing company that makes shopping for clothes absolutely effortless, as they're known for creating high-quality, stylish pieces that work for any situation. Find your forever pieces at JenniKayne.com, and get 15% off your first order when you use code ORD at checkout Interested in advertising on the show? Visit https://www.advertisecast.com/OptimalRelationshipsDailyMarriageParenting Learn more about your ad choices. Visit megaphone.fm/adchoices
Matthew Siegel, MD, Director of the Developmental Disorders Program, Maine Behavioral Health, Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Pediatrics of Tufts University and Faculty Scientist, MMC Research Institute His program provides a continuum of care for people with severe autism, including outpatient services providing a range of services, and a 12-bed inpatient unit that serves youth age 20 and under. Patients usually have a coexisting psychiatric disorders and exhibit unsafe behaviors. The inpatient stay is usually about 30-40 days. They also have a partial inpatient program for part of the day in addition to an in-home program for very young children. The new Glickman Lauder Center of Excellence in Autism and Developmental Disorders brings treatment under one roof. Highlights: • The number of these inpatient units has increased to about 15-18 across the country, though that's not enough by any means. (NCSA is developing this list and will place it on the NCSAutism.org website). Some are listed here. • A new clinical group is focused on developing best practices — they will provide a list of resources too. • Excellent work from multiple disciplines is needed to address severe behaviors, which have various roots. • The first few days in inpatient are devoted to observation, often stripping away medications, then building a plan including a behavior plan, speech, OT. • They are looking for a decrease in behaviors over time, not just reacting to the past 24 hours. They look for a lowering of intensity in behaviors, taking much data (it's an ABA-based program) and analyzing. People don't tend to go to zero, but safe enough to be discharged, with in-home services, usually funded by Medicaid. They work to transfer the behavior plan to them. About 1/3 of the patients do not return home but go to a group setting. A portion of patients are still not safe even after a comprehensive treatment program — they cannot live with parents and need a facility or residence staffed and able to handle those behaviors. • A dire lack of step-down options for those who need intensive care. In Maine, there was no change to reimbursement for 10 years, and after Covid there is an intensified staffing shorting. Now there are 2 places in the entire state, and they are full. And out of state, they are full too. Right now the system is entirely paralyzed. People can't get out of the hospital, and others can't get in. • The program had been spread across multiple sites, but now thanks to a large donation they have created The Glickman-Lauder Center, which also includes serving adults as outpatients. A very exciting step. They also do research and training. Having an excellent center does a lot to support research and training. • Research: How well is this population being attended to by the research community? They surveyed all the treatment studies over the past 20 years, and found the inclusion of people with severe autism has dropped dramatically; 2/3 of studies are not looking at severe autism. One could argue that those who are most severely affected should receive the most attention in research. • We can't let the desire to be inclusive to get in the way of attending to the needs of severe autism. Links: Maine Behavioral Health: https://www.mainehealth.org/maine-behavioral-healthcare Glickman Lauder Center: https://www.mainehealth.org/Locations/Maine-Behavioral-Healthcare/Center-of-Excellence-in-Autism-and-Developmental-Disorders Autism and Developmental Disorders Research Collaborative: https://mmcri.org/?page_id=1089
On episode 131, we welcome Daniel Bergner to discuss his new book ‘The Mind and the Moon'; the history of psychotropic medications and their limitations; the neurological underpinnings of mental illness; psychotic disorders and the hearing voices movement; the anti-psychiatry movement and R.D. Laing's imperative to take hallucinations seriously; psychiatry's history of subduing symptoms instead of creating pathways to live well with them, and how we can begin to think about doing so; the hype about psychedelics for mental health treatment and why therapy is often needed as an auxiliary; the emotional significance of feeling connected to others and the broader cosmos; and why we still have so much further to go in understanding the mind/brain connection. Daniel Bergner is a contributing writer for the New York Times Magazine and the author of five previous books of award-winning nonfiction: the New York Times bestselling Sing for Your Life, What Do Women Want?, The Other Side of Desire, In the Land of Magic Soldiers, and God of the Rodeo. His writing has also appeared in the Atlantic, Granta, Harper's Magazine, Mother Jones, Talk, and the New York Times Book Review. His newest book, coming out on May 17, 2022, is called The Mind and the Moon: My Brother's Story, the Science of Our Brains, and the Search for Our Psyches. Daniel Bergner | ► Website | https://danielbergner.com ► The Mind and the Moon | https://amzn.to/3FR4aDR Where you can find us: | Seize The Moment Podcast | ► Facebook | https://www.facebook.com/SeizeTheMoment ► Twitter | https://twitter.com/seize_podcast ► Instagram | https://www.instagram.com/seizethemoment ► TikTok | https://www.tiktok.com/@seizethemomentpodcast ► Patreon | https://www.patreon.com/user?u=32208666
WATCH THIS INTERVIEW: https://youtu.be/mtC_adOn_JM Dr. Kim J. Penberthy's research includes, after-life, exploring human consciousness and mindfulness. Kim is a certified clinical psychologist at the Chester F. Carlson Professor of Psychiatry & Neurobehavioral Sciences at the University of Virginia's School of Medicine. This is her story, and this is her Passion. If you liked this episode, please do subscribe to our channel and let us inspire you to live a life you love. ❤️ https://www.youtube.com/c/PassionHarvest/ Thank you for watching!
Dave Sabsels is the owner and operator of Kids Characters for Parties. He is a small business owner who talks about what inspired him to start his business and how he has grown it. He brings tons of smiles to children's faces all over Connecticut and parts of New York!Lisbet Chiriboga, the Program Manager of TeachKind at PETA, discusses their accomplishments, the groundbreaking research showing that students thrive academically when compassion for animals is in the curriculum, and how TeachKind's lessons help students reject all forms of violence and bullying.As doctors and scientists discover more about the digestive system's connection to our minds, the findings are changing medicine's understanding of the links between digestion, mood, health and even the way we think. Dr. B. and intergrative medical doctor Federico Martinez of Healthpark Medical Center in South Florida discuss the communication between these two brains and how a healthy brain creates a healthy gut and visa versa.Dr. Steven Cliff joins Michelle to talk about heatstroke. With spring temperatures rising and the dog days of summer just around the corner, the National Highway Traffic Safety Administration (NHTSA) is warning families about the dangers of vehicular heatstroke and leaving children in hot cars. Outside of crashes, heatstroke is the number one vehicle-related killer of children under the age of 14 in the United States.
The “Diagnostic and Statistical Manual of Mental Disorders” (DSM) is referred to as the Bible of Psychiatry. Like any scripture, it has nonbelievers. Award-winning author Sarah Fay is one of them. Fay combines investigative journalism and personal experience in her new book, “Pathological: The True Story of Six Misdiagnosis.” Fay speaks candidly with Dr. Alan Campbell about the unintended impact mental illness labels had on her and what she learned through research into the field of psychiatry. sarahfay.org
Regular blueberry consumption may reduce risk of dementia, study finds University of Cincinnati, May 11, 2022 Researchers found that adding blueberries to the daily diets of certain middle-aged populations may lower the chances of developing late-life dementia. The findings were recently published in the journal Nutrients. Krikorian said his team has been conducting research on the benefits of berries for people with greater risk for Alzheimer's disease and dementia for several years. The researchers enrolled 33 patients from around the Cincinnati area between the ages of 50-65 who were overweight, prediabetic and had noticed mild memory decline with aging. Krikorian said this population has an increased risk for late-life dementia and other common conditions. Over a period of 12 weeks, the patients were asked to abstain from berry fruit consumption of any kind except for a daily packet of supplement powder to be mixed with water and consumed either with breakfast or dinner. Half of the participants received powders that contained the equivalent of one-half cup of whole blueberries, while the other half received a placebo. Krikorian said those in the blueberry-treated group showed improvement on cognitive tasks that depend on executive control. Patients in the blueberry group also had lower fasting insulin levels, meaning the participants had improved metabolic function and were able to more easily burn fat for energy. Krikorian said the blueberry group displayed an additional mild degree of higher mitochondrial uncoupling, a cellular process that has been associated with greater longevity and reduced oxidative stress. Oxidative stress can lead to symptoms like fatigue and memory loss. Regular exercise with dietary advice linked to better mobility in frail older people Yale University, May 11, 2022 A program of regular exercise along with expert dietary advice is linked to a reduction in mobility problems among frail older people living in the community, finds a trial published by The BMJ today. The combination of aerobic (walking), strength, flexibility, and balance exercises alongside personalized nutritional counseling reduced mobility disability by 22% over three years. Their findings are based on 1,519 men and women (average age 79 years) with physical frailty and sarcopenia (a combination of reduced physical function and low muscle mass) recruited from 16 clinical sites across 11 European countries between 2016 and 2019. Women in the intervention group lost less muscle strength (0.9 kg at 24 months) and less muscle mass (0.24 kg and 0.49 kg at 24 months and 36 months, respectively) than control women, but no significant group differences were seen in men. Study: Side effects emerge after approval for many US Yale University, May 9, 2022 Almost one-third of new drugs approved by U.S. regulators over a decade ended up years later with warnings about unexpected, sometimes life-threatening side effects or complications, a newanalysis found. The results covered all 222 prescription drugs approved by the U.S. Food and Drug Administration over ten yers. The 71 flagged drugs included top-sellers for treating depression, arthritis, infections and blood clots. Safety issues included risks for serious skin reactions, liver damage, cancer and even death. “The large percentage of problems was a surprise,” and they included side effects not seen during the review process, said Dr. Joseph Ross, the study's lead author at Yale University.”We know that safety concerns, new ones, are going to be identified once a drug is used in a wider population. That's just how it is,” Ross said. While most safety concerns were not serious enough to prompt recalls, the findings raise questions about how thoroughly drugs are tested before approval The study counted black-box warnings for dozens of drugs; these involved serious problems including deaths or life-threatening conditions linked with the drugs. There were also dozens of alerts for less serious potential harms and three drug withdrawals because of the potential for death or other serious harm. Among the drugs with added warnings: Humira, used for arthritis and some other illnesses; Abilify, used for depression and other mental illness; and Pradaxa, a blood thinner. The withdrawn drugs and the reason: Bextra, an anti-inflammatory medicine, heart problems; Raptiva, a psoriasis drug, rare nervous system illness; and Zelnorm, a bowel illness drug, heart problems. Exercise during pregnancy may yield metabolic benefits in grandchildren Harvard University, May 11, 2022 If grandma liked working out, her pain may be your gain. It may seem unlikely, but recent research out of the Joslin Diabetes Center says it just might be the case. Laurie Goodyear, a professor of medicine at Harvard Medical School, has found that a grandmother's exercise during pregnancy may make her grandchildren healthier metabolically, with less body fat, better insulin control and, in some, healthier bones. We are looking for epigenetic alterations in the DNA, because epigenetic alterations can be changed as rapidly as two generations. We analyze micro RNAs, some methylation situations in the F1 generation eggs and sperm to see what's going on. We are currently investigating how mothers' exercise affects their children's gametes. I'm confident in saying that women who are pregnant should try to be as physically active as they can, depending, of course, on the condition of their pregnancy. There's strong human data showing that exercise during pregnancy improves the mother's health; numerous animal studies showing improved first-generation health; and now we have evidence that maternal exercise will positively impact the health of the second generation. I'm not an obstetrician, and there are certainly conditions where a woman cannot perform exercise during pregnancy, but, when medically approved, being physically active is important—for the mother, the first generation, and now even the grandchildren. New Study Finds Simply Believing You Can Do Something To Improve It Is Linked With Higher Wellbeing University Of Southern Denmark And University Of Copenhagen, May 11, 2022 The number of people struggling with poor mental health and mental disorders has been rising around the world over the past few decades. Those who are struggling are increasingly facing difficulties accessing the kind of support they need – leaving many waiting months for help, if they even qualify for treatment. In our recent study, we asked 3,015 Danish adults to fill out a survey that asked questions about mental health – such as whether they believe they can do something to keep mentally healthy, whether they had done something in the past two weeks to support their mental health, and also whether they were currently struggling with a mental health problem. We then assessed their level of mental wellbeing using the Short Warwick–Edinburgh Mental Well-being Scale, which is widely used by healthcare professionals and researchers to measure mental wellbeing. As you'd expect, we found that mental wellbeing was highest among those who had done things to improve their mental health compared with the other participants. Interestingly, however, we found that – whether or not our respondents had actually taken action to improve their mental wellbeing – people who believed they could do something to keep mentally healthy tended to have higher mental wellbeing than those who didn't have this belief. So while it's most beneficial to take steps to improve your mental health, even just believing that you can improve it is associated with better overall mental wellbeing.The effect of night shifts—gene expression fails to adapt to new sleep patterns McGill University (Quebec). May 7, 2022 Have you ever considered that working night shifts may, in the long run, have an impact on your health? A team of researchers from the McGill University has discovered that genes regulating important biological processes are incapable of adapting to new sleeping and eating patterns and that most of them stay tuned to their daytime biological clock rhythms. “We now better understand the molecular changes that take place inside the human body when sleeping and eating behaviours are in sync with our biological clock. For example, we found that the expression of genes related to the immune system and metabolic processes did not adapt to the new behaviours,” says Dr. Boivin, a full professor at McGill University's Department of Psychiatry. It is known that the expression of many of these genes varies over the course of the day and night. Their repetitive rhythms are important for the regulation of many physiological and behavioural processes. “Almost 25% of the rhythmic genes lost their biological rhythm after our volunteers were exposed to our night shift simulation. 73% did not adapt to the night shift and stayed tuned to their daytime rhythm. And less than 3% partly adapted to the night shift schedule. “We think the molecular changes we observed potentially contribute to the development of health problems like diabetes, obesity, cardiovascular diseases more frequently seen in night-shift workers on the long term,” explains Dr. Boivin. Videos: 1. Will the Future Be Human? – Yuval Noah Harari (Start @ 2:13) 2. The Invention Of Whiteness.. (Start @ 0:28) 3. Jonathan Pie's Rant On Cultural Appropriation 4. Breakthrough deaths comprise increasing proportion of those who died from COVID-19 (5:44)
Thank you to our community of listeners who engage with us through our social channels and send questions to our email. For this episode of “You Asked. We answer” we touch on the important differences between Psychology and Psychiatry, awareness of benzodiazepine harm and our top frustrations in the mental health industry.On today's podcast we clean out the inbox and twitter feed to answer our listener questions. Center for Integrated Behavioral Health - https://www.centerforibh.com/Roger K. McFillin, Psy.D., ABPP - https://twitter.com/DrMcFillin_PsyD?s=20Radically Genuine Podcast email - RadGenPodcast@gmail.comIf you are in a crisis or think you have an emergency, call your doctor or 911. If you're considering suicide, call 1-800-273-TALK to speak with a skilled trained counselor.Listener Questions:2:20 - Difference between psychology approach and psychiatry for the treatment of panic attacks and anxiety14:20 - Listener story and importance of educating on benzodiazepine harm 26:30 - Top frustrations in the mental health industry and what listeners should be aware of44:00 - Alternative therapies in conjunction with therapy46:30 - How a counseling therapist can help client get off medications49:45 - What is the story behind the name “Radically Genuine”? 54:30 - Sean's change in viewpoints after working in mental health industry
On Brown University Week: Detecting Alzheimer's early on is key. Hwamee Oh, assistant professor in the department of psychiatry and human behavior and cognitive, linguistics and psychological sciences, determines one way to do so. Dr. Hwamee Oh is an Assistant Professor in the Departments of Psychiatry and Human Behavior and Cognitive, Linguistic, and Psychological Sciences […]
Today, comedian, Colton Harpie, shares on dealing with imposter syndrome, panic attacks and performance anxiety.Colton Harpie is a touring stand up comedian based out of San Diego. Colton is the founder and creator of JPD Entertainment. Harpie was born and raised in Newington Connecticut, where he always had a passion for comedy and making people laugh. Harpie began his comedy journey in 2010 after attending a Stand-Up Comedy workshop at the American Comedy Institute in New York City. In 2015 Harpie moved to San Diego California where he could focus more on stand up comedy and pursue comedy as a full time career. In 2019 he began working at The Comedy Store and performing across the United States. Harpie has opened up for Headlining Comedians: Bill Bellamy, Mark Normand, Sam Tripoli, Sara Tiana and Tony Hinchcliffe. His work has been featured on HBO, BuzzFeed, Barstool Sports, BroBible and MTV2.4.) Social Media Linkswww.ColtonHarpie.com www.Instagram.com/ColtonHarpiehttps://www.tiktok.com/@coltonharpieIf you want go from feeling hopeless to hopeful, lonely to connected and like a burden to a blessing, then go to 1-on-1 coaching, go to www.thrivewithleo.com. Let's get to tomorrow, together. National Suicide Prevention Lifeline800-273-TALK [800-273-8255]1-800-SUICIDE [800-784-2433]Teen Line (Los Angeles)800-852-8336The Trevor Project (LGBTQ Youth Hotline)866-488-7386National Domestic Violence Hotline800-799-SAFE [800-799-7233]Crisis Text LineText "Connect" to 741741 in the USALifeline Chathttps://suicidepreventionlifeline.org/chat/International Suicide Hotlines: http://www.suicide.org/international-suicide-hotlines.htmlhttps://www.nowmattersnow.org/skillshttps://sobermeditations.libsyn.com/ www.suicidesafetyplan.com https://scaa.club/
Top Tips from a Researcher: How to Write a Logic Model Template What We Discuss In This Episode: ✨ What a logic model is ✨ All the elements in a logic model ✨ The difference between outcome and output ✨ How a logic model can help create your evaluation plan ✨ Added logic model samples and examples James Pann received his Bachelor of Business Administration in Accounting from the University of Texas at Austin. He obtained his M.S.Ed. in Mental Health Counseling and Ph.D. in Counseling Psychology from the University of Miami. Dr. Pann completed his clinical internship at Nova Southeastern University Community Mental Health Center in neuropsychology, behavioral medicine, and adult and child psychotherapy. Additionally, he had a postdoctoral fellowship in pediatric behavioral medicine at the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Sciences, University of Miami/ Jackson Memorial Medical Center. He also completed a Family Therapy Externship at the Center for Family Studies at the University of Miami. —------------------------------------------------------ ✨