Sanacora speaks on panel that looks at new applications for designer drugs, including ketamine
Gerard Sanacora, MD, PhD, Professor of Psychiatry and Director of the Yale Depression Research Program, spoke on a panel May 30 in Arlington, Va., about new medical applications for common drugs of abuse.
Li: Trauma of violence brings mental illness
Luming Li, MD, a fourth-year resident in the Yale Department of Psychiatry and Chief Resident in Quality Improvement and Administration at Yale Psychiatric Hospital, writes in The Hartford Courant that lawmakers across the country need to make more investments in mental health services.Source: The Hartford Courant
WHRY Funds Study on Psychological Resilience in COVID-19 Health Care Providers
Women’s Health Research at Yale announced funding for a new collaborative study with researchers at Mt. Sinai Medical Hospital in New York on the personal and professional stressors and coping strategies of frontline health care providers confronting the COVID-19 pandemic
Don't Jump for Joy over New FDA-approved Postpartum Depression Medicine Yet
Kimberly Yonkers, MD, Professor of Psychiatry, of Epidemiology (Chronic Diseases) and of Obstetrics, Gynecology, and Reproductive Sciences cautions new mothers who may consider taking the new FDA-approved medication for postpartum depression in an opinion piece published in USA Today.Source: USA Today
FDA Approves First Postpartum Depression Drug, but Access Is an Issue
Kimberly Yonkers, MD, Professor of Psychiatry, of Epidemiology (Chronic Diseases) and of Obstetrics, Gynecology, and Reproductive Sciences, speaks to NPR about the U.S. Food and Drug Administration's approval of Zulresso, the first drug specifically for postpartum depression.Source: NPR
Yale Psychiatrists, Pioneers of Ketamine Research, Shed Light on Depression Drug
John H. Krystal, MD, and Gerard Sanacora, MD, PhD, of the Yale Department of Psychiatry share their views on the Food and Drug Administration approval of the drug esketamine to treat major depression.Source: Yale Medicine
Exercise linked to improved mental health, but more may not always be better
A study of 1.2 million people in the USA has found that people who exercise report having 1.5 fewer days of poor mental health a month, compared to people who do not exercise. The study found that team sports, cycling, aerobics and going to the gym are associated with the biggest reductions, according to the largest observational study of its kind published in The Lancet Psychiatry journal.
Sanacora featured in CBS This Morning report on ketamine as a treatment for depression
Gerard Sanacora, MD, PhD, Professor of Psychiatry and Director of the Yale Depression Research Program, was interviewed for a CBS This Morning report on the use of ketamine to treat depression.Source: CBS This Morning