Certain types of adverse childhood life events and trauma may impact transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS) treatment outcomes more than others, according to a study presented in a poster session at the ADAA 2021 Virtual Conference.
Setting clear and attainable goals, praising genuine efforts, and allowing failure are key in supporting children’s virtual learning efforts during the pandemic, according to a session presented at the Anxiety and Depression Association of America…
Certain fasting insulin level and body mass index (BMI) trajectories during midchildhood and puberty onset are associated with psychosis and depression in young adulthood, according to a study published online in JAMA Psychiatry.
Children and adolescents diagnosed with depression are at increased risk of subsequently developing a wide range of diseases as well as experiencing early death, according to a study published in JAMA Psychiatry.
Opioid overdose deaths involving multiple substances among youth were found to be more common than overdose deaths involving only opioids, per the results of a study recently published by the Grayken Center at Boston Medical Center.
In this podcast, Psych Congress 2020 chair Charles Raison, MD, and Eleanor Barrett, a fourth-grader from Madison, Wisconsin, discuss the fear and anxiety children may be experiencing during the COVID-19 pandemic.
Consistent participation in extracurricular sports during the elementary school years predicted fewer attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) symptoms at age 12 in girls—but not in boys, according to a study in Preventive Medicine.
Children with attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) who are African American appear to have key genetic differences from those who are Caucasian, according to a study published in Scientific Reports.
Social anxiety symptoms in children exposed to maternal major depressive disorder (MDD) increased children’s risk of developing depressive symptoms over time, according to a study published in the Journal of Adolescence.
Daily social media use is neither a strong nor consistent risk factor for depressive symptoms in adolescents in the United States, according to a new study published in the Journal of Adolescent Health.