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Mental Health News Archive

» Mental Health Library » Mental Health News Archive
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Women in healthcare face significantly higher burnout rates compared to their male colleagues: New study also identifies factors that protect women healthcare professionals against harmful stress
A new study finds women in healthcare occupations endure significantly more stress and burnout compared to their male counterparts. The analysis by researchers at the George Washington University School of Medicine and Health Sciences also found that job satisfaction and better work-life balance can protect women healthcare professionals from harmful stress. “Human beings are not equipped to handle the combined, intense pressures in healthcare in part due to the ...
George Washington University - 2/22/2024


Uncovering anxiety: Scientists identify causative pathway and potential cures
Anxiety-related disorders can have a profound impact on the mental health and quality of life of affected individuals. Understanding the neural circuits and molecular mechanisms that trigger anxiety can aid in the development of effective targeted pharmacological treatments. Delta opioid receptors (DOP), which localize in the regions of the brain associated with emotional regulation, play a key role in the development of anxiety. Several studies have demonstrated the therapeutic ...
Tokyo University of Science - 2/22/2024


Feeling Depressed as a Result of Menopause? Hormone Therapy May Help
Hormone therapy (HT) is already recognized as the most effective treatment option for physiologic menopause symptoms such as hot flashes, but a new study is one of the first to suggest that it might also help manage depressive symptoms. It further documented a high rate of depression during menopause. Results of the study are published online today in Menopause, the journal of The Menopause Society. Depression and other mood-related symptoms can strike at any time during ...
The Menopause Society - 2/22/2024


Wildfires linked to surge in mental health-related emergency department visits
An Emory University study published Feb. 15 in Nature Mental Health shows wildfires lead to an increase of anxiety-related emergency department visits in the western United States, amplifying the concerning parallel trajectory of two escalating public health crises — mental health and climate change. The National Institutes of Health-funded study — conducted by researchers at Emory’s Rollins School of Public Health — is among the largest and most comprehensive research ever undertaken on ...
Emory Health Sciences - 2/20/2024


Anorexia nervosa can be life threatening in males
Anorexia nervosa affects males as well as females, and affected males have a sixfold higher mortality rate than males in the general population. A new article published in CMAJ (Canadian Medical Association Journal) aims to raise awareness of this life-threatening eating disorder. https://www.cmaj.ca/lookup/doi/10.1503/cmaj.230001 "Early identification and prompt treatment are essential," writes Dr. Basil Kadoura, a specialist in adolescent health, British Columbia Children's Hospital and ...
Canadian Medical Association Journal - 2/20/2024


Understanding the relationship between our sleep, body clock and mental health
Problems with our sleep and internal body clock can trigger or worsen a range of psychiatric disorders, according to a new review of recent research evidence. The review, published today [19 February] in Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences (PNAS), suggests gaining a better understanding of the relationship between sleep, circadian rhythms and mental health could unlock new holistic treatments to alleviate mental health problems. “Sleep-circadian disturbances are the rule, ...
University of Southampton - 2/19/2024


Burnout: Identifying people at risk
It is not uncommon for people to "hit the wall" at work and experience burnout for short or long periods of time. "We have found that approximately 13 per cent of Norwegian employees are at high risk of burnout," says Leon De Beer, Associate Professor of Work and Organizational Psychology at the Norwegian University of Science and Technology (NTNU) Department of Psychology. De Beer has contributed to a new study on burnout published in the Scandinavian Journal of Psychology with ...
Norwegian University of Science and Technology - 2/15/2024


How parents can help prevent the development of ADHD symptoms: ADHD can be stemmed through specific parenting behaviours, according to study
Parents of young children with an excitable or exuberant temperament could adapt their parenting style to help moderate their child's potential development of Attention Deficit/Hyperactivity Disorder (ADHD), according to a new study co-authored by a University of Waterloo researcher. Developmental psychologists know that temperament, parenting, and the brain's executive functions are interconnected factors in developing ADHD symptoms throughout childhood.
University of Waterloo - 2/15/2024


Walking, jogging, yoga and strength training ease depression: Even low intensity activities are beneficial, but the more vigorous the activity, the greater the benefits
Walking or jogging, yoga, and strength training seem to be the most effective exercises to ease depression, either alone or alongside established treatments such as psychotherapy and drugs, suggests an evidence review published by The BMJ today. Even low intensity activities such as walking or yoga are beneficial, but the results suggest that the more vigorous the activity, the greater the benefits are likely to be. The authors stress that confidence in many of the findings remains low and ...
BMJ - 2/14/2024


A closer look at cannabis use and binge eating: Drexel research found nearly a quarter of binge eating study participants have used cannabis in the past three months
New research from Drexel University’s Center for Weight, Eating and Lifestyle Science (WELL Center), examined how often people experiencing binge eating are also using cannabis recreationally, and whether patients who use cannabis experience more severe eating disorder symptoms or symptoms of struggling with mental health. While there has been a great deal of research on the impact of cannabis on eating habits, less is known about the effects of cannabis use on ...
Drexel University - 2/13/2024


Newly discovered mechanism explains heightened risk for suicidal behavior among some contraceptive users
The use of oral contraception containing a synthetic form of progesterone (progestogen) may lead to an increased risk of suicidal behavior for women with a depression and suicidal ideations. Researchers at the Netherlands Institute for Neuroscience have now discovered the mechanism underlying this process. “We hope this prompts doctors to inquire about the potential presence of depression and suicidal ideations, and, if necessary, modify their recommendations for contraceptives or ...
Netherlands Institute for Neuroscience - KNAW - 2/12/2024


Language barriers could contribute to higher aggression in people with dementia
Immigrants living with dementia were more likely to present with agitation and aggression compared with their non-immigrant counterparts, a new study by Edith Cowan University (ECU) in collaboration with The Dementia Centre, HammondCare, found. Researchers from ECU's Centre for Research in Aged Care and HammondCare's The Dementia Centre noted that behaviours and psychological symptoms of dementia (BPSD), such as agitation and aggression, are common; however, ...
Edith Cowan University - 2/9/2024


Benefits of resistance exercise training in treatment of anxiety and depression
A new study by researchers at University of Limerick in Ireland and at Iowa State University has demonstrated the impact resistance exercise training can have in the treatment of anxiety and depressive symptoms. The new study provides evidence to support the benefits of resistance exercise training can have on anxiety and depression and offers an examination of possible underlying mechanisms. The research, published in the Trends in Molecular Medicine journal, was carried out by ...
University of Limerick - 2/8/2024


Why politics bring out the worst in us: Survey study shows people are more willing to bend their morals when they engage in the political realm
Tap into any social media platform, turn on the television or cue up a podcast, and it is easy to find examples of hypocrisy or bad behavior in political discourse, and new research from University of Nebraska-Lincoln political scientists may explain why. The findings from a large survey study, co-authored by Kyle Hull, Kevin Smith and Clarisse Warren, demonstrate the willingness of people to bend their morals -- even behave unethically -- when engaging in the political realm. Results also ...
University of Nebraska-Lincoln - 2/8/2024


Ketamine's promise for severe depression grows, but major questions remain
Using an old anesthesia drug to pull people out of the depths of severe depression has gone from fringe idea to widespread use in just a few years. Sparked by promising studies and stories of lives transformed, clinics offering intravenous infusions of ketamine have popped up nationwide. Some also offer a newer, more expensive, nasal spray version. But major questions remain about who ketamine can help, why some people get tremendous relief within days or weeks while others don't, ...
Michigan Medicine - University of Michigan - 2/8/2024


World’s largest brain study of childhood trauma has revealed how it affects development and rewires vital pathways
The world's largest brain study of childhood trauma has revealed how it affects development and rewires vital pathways. The University of Essex study -- led by the Department of Psychology's Dr Megan Klabunde -- uncovered a disruption in neural networks involved in self-focus and problem-solving. This means under-18s who experienced abuse will likely struggle with emotions, empathy and understanding their bodies. Difficulties in school caused by memory, hard mental tasks and ...
University of Essex - 2/5/2024


Are body temperature and depression linked? Science says, yes
People with depression have higher body temperatures, suggesting there could be a mental health benefit to lowering the temperatures of those with the disorder, a new UC San Francisco-led study found. The study, publishing today in Scientific Reports, doesn't indicate whether depression raises body temperature or a higher temperature causes depression. It's also unknown whether the higher body temperature observed in people with depression reflects decreased ability to self-cool, increased ...
University of California - San Francisco - 2/5/2024


Psychological care delivered over the phone is an effective way to combat loneliness and depression, according to a major new study
The study, led by a team based at the University of York and Hull York Medical School and at Tees, Esk and Wear Valleys NHS Foundation Trust, found levels of depression reduced significantly and the benefits were greater than those seen for antidepressants. Participants in the study reported their levels of emotional loneliness fell by 21% over a three-month period and the benefits remained after the phone calls had ceased, suggesting an enduring impact.
University of York - 2/1/2024


When a stressful situation is perceived as a threat, health and wellbeing suffer: People experience more health and wellbeing issues when they feel overwhelmed by stressful situations rather than seeing them as a challenge, study finds
People who tend to view stressful situations as a threat are more likely to experience health and wellbeing problems, both mental and physical, than those who see them as a challenge, according to new research from the University of Bath in the UK. The research, recently published in the journal Stress and Health, explored stress appraisals, health and wellbeing of 395 sport performers through an online survey. The researchers believe the results of their study apply equally to non-athletes.
University of Bath - 2/1/2024


Scientists discover a potential way to repair synapses damaged in Alzheimer's disease
While newly approved drugs for Alzheimer's show some promise for slowing the memory-robbing disease, the current treatments fall far short of being effective at regaining memory. What is needed are more treatment options targeted to restore memory, said Buck Assistant Professor Tara Tracy, PhD, the senior author of a study that proposes an alternate strategy for reversing the memory problems that accompany Alzheimer's disease and related dementias.
Buck Institute for Research on Aging - 2/1/2024


Researchers uncover potential non-opioid treatment for chronic pain
Among the most difficult types of pain to alleviate is neuropathic pain, pain that is usually caused by damage to nerves in various body tissues, including skin, muscle and joints. It can cause patients to suffer feelings like electric shocks, tingling, burning or stabbing. Diabetes, multiple sclerosis, chemotherapy drugs, injuries and amputations have all been associated with neuropathic pain, which is often chronic, sometimes unrelenting and affects millions of people worldwide.
University of Texas at Austin - 1/31/2024


Study suggests secret for getting teens to listen to unsolicited advice: If parents support their 'emerging adults' autonomy, the teens respond by tuning in to their advice - whether they asked for it or not
A new study may hold a secret for getting your teenager to listen to appreciate your unsolicited advice. The University of California, Riverside, study, which included “emerging adults” — those in their late teens and early 20s — found teens will appreciate parents’ unsolicited advice, but only if the parent is supportive of their teens’ autonomy. Parents support autonomy by providing clear guidelines for limitations and rules that will be enforced. They also participate in activities that ...
University of California - Riverside - 1/30/2024


Body positive images on social media improve how men view their bodies
Exposure to body positive imagery on social media increase body satisfaction and reduces weight concerns in both men and women, a new study from the University of Surrey reports. During this unique study, researchers examined body positive and idealised body images appearing on the Instagram app and the impact they have on both men and women. Previous research in this area has explored the impact such images have on women however little is known about the effect on men.
University of Surrey - 1/30/2024


High school students who report using alcohol, cannabis or nicotine at higher risk for suicidal thoughts and other mental health disorders
High school students who reported using cannabis, alcohol, or nicotine were more likely to have thoughts about suicide, feel depressed or anxious, have unusual experiences, and exhibit inattention or hyperactivity, according to recent survey-based study conducted by researchers at Massachusetts General Hospital (MGH) and the University of Minnesota. The study, which is published in JAMA Pediatrics, included 2022–2023 survey results from more than 15,000 high school students ...
Massachusetts General Hospital - 1/29/2024


Study helps explain why stress in adolescence can lead to predisposition to mental illness in adulthood
Excessive stress during adolescence can cause alterations in the profile of genes expressed in the brain, especially those associated with bioenergy functions. These alterations may affect cell respiration, resulting in behavioral problems and psychiatric disorders in adulthood, according to a study in rats conducted by researchers at the University of São Paulo’s Ribeirão Preto Medical School (FMRP-USP) in Brazil. The results are reported in an article published in the journal Translational ...
Fundação de Amparo à Pesquisa do Estado de São Paulo - 1/29/2024


The science behind mindfulness: How one University of Ottawa professor embraced it for the benefit of her students
Understanding the neuroscience and physiological basis of the brain and training its networks to combat anxiety and life’s stressors. Professor Andra Smith, from the School of Psychology at the Faculty of Social Sciences, has combined her research and her personal experience with mindfulness to teach the course Neuroscience of Mindfulness: Neurons to Wellness. Her interest in neuroscience explores how to optimize cognitive processes behind decision-making, organizing behaviour, ...
University of Ottawa - 1/26/2024


Couples: Caring for oneself can lead to happier relationships -- on both sides
Being more forgiving of your own shortcomings in a romantic relationship can lead to happier couples. This is the result of a new study by the Otto Friedrich University Bamberg and the Martin Luther University Halle-Wittenberg (MLU), which was published in the journal Personal Relationships. A total of 209 heterosexual couples were surveyed. The results show that men in particular benefit if their partner is self-compassionate. The results provide important information for couples' ...
Martin-Luther-Universität Halle-Wittenberg - 1/23/2024


Mechanism linking anxiety to testosterone
A groundbreaking study has unveiled a significant link between anxiety disorders and a brain receptor known as TACR3, as well as testosterone. Prof. Shira Knafo, head of the Molecular Cognitive Lab at Ben-Gurion University, led the research published last month in the journal Molecular Psychiatry. Anxiety is a common response to stress, but for those dealing with anxiety disorders, it can significantly impact daily life. Clinical evidence has hinted at a close connection between low ...
Ben-Gurion University of the Negev - 1/22/2024


Relationships with caring adults provide a buffer against depression, anxiety, regardless of adverse childhood experiences
A Columbia University study found that positive relationships with parents and other adults during childhood are associated with better mental health in adulthood, regardless of exposure to adverse childhood experiences. The findings, published in JAMA Psychiatry Dec. 27, 2023, suggest that interventions promoting supportive adult connections during childhood could pay dividends in young adult population health, reducing the sociocultural risk of mental disorders, such as depression and anxiety.
Columbia University Irving Medical Center - 1/18/2024


Therapy versus medication: Comparing treatments for depression in heart disease
New research by investigators from the Department of Psychiatry and Behavioral Neurosciences at Cedars-Sinai shows that behavioral activation therapy is as effective as antidepressant medications in treating symptoms of depression in patients with heart failure. Heart failure affects nearly 6 million adults in the United States, and approximately 50% of heart failure patients experience symptoms of depression along with their condition. Past studies show patients with heart failure ...
Cedars-Sinai Medical Center - 1/17/2024


Streamlining cognitive behavioral therapy for chronic insomnia: Analysis of hundreds of studies identifies the most beneficial thinking and behavior strategies for improving sleep
A combination of cognitive and behavioral strategies, ideally delivered in person by a therapist, maximizes the benefits of cognitive behavioral therapy for insomnia (CBT-I), according to new research. CBT-I is a form of talk therapy, which can be delivered in person or through self-help guides. By analyzing 241 studies, involving over 30,000 adults, researchers identified the most beneficial components of CBT-I. These included: cognitive restructuring, third-wave components, sleep ...
University of Tokyo - 1/17/2024


Childhood stress linked to higher risk of high blood pressure, obesity, diabetes in adults
Young adults who reported higher stress during their teenage years to adulthood were more likely to have high blood pressure, obesity and other cardiometabolic risk factors than their peers who reported less stress, according to new research published today in the Journal of the American Heart Association, an open access, peer-reviewed journal of the American Heart Association. Cardiometabolic risk factors often occur together and are a significant cause of cardiovascular disease.
American Heart Association - 1/17/2024


Psychotherapy effective in treating post-traumatic stress disorder following multiple traumatic events: International meta-study - Team led by researchers from the University of Münster reports encouraging results for patients and therapists
Psychotherapy is an effective treatment for adults with post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD) following exposure to multiple traumatic events. This is the conclusion arrived at by an international team of researchers led by psychologists Dr Thole Hoppen and Prof Nexhmedin Morina from the Department for Clinical Psychology and Psychotherapy at the University of Münster (Germany). The efficacy of psychotherapeutic interventions for treating PTSD in adults has been well-documented in ...
University of Münster - 1/12/2024


More siblings mean poorer mental health for teens: Study finds similar results in both China and the U.S.
Teens from larger families have poorer mental health than those with fewer siblings, according to a large analysis of children in the United States and China. The details of the pattern vary depending on factors such as the spacing of sibling ages and the age of the siblings. But the fact that the overall pattern was found in both countries is striking, said Doug Downey, lead author of the study and professor of sociology at The Ohio State University. "Our results couldn't have been easily ...
Ohio State University - 1/10/2024


Exposure therapy addressing fear of spiders can also reduce fear of heights
Exposure therapy for a specific fear can also help reduce other fears. This is the conclusion reached by psychologists at Ruhr University Bochum, Germany, who studied 50 people with a fear of spiders and heights. Although they only treated the fear of spiders, the fear of heights was likewise reduced in the process. Findings are described by a team around Iris Kodzaga and Professor Armin Zlomuzica from the Department of Behavioral and Clinical Neuroscience at Ruhr University Bochum ...
Ruhr-University Bochum - 1/10/2024


Feeling depressed linked to short-term increase in bodyweight, study finds
Increases in symptoms of depression are associated with a subsequent increase in bodyweight when measured one month later, new research from the University of Cambridge has found. The study, published today in PLOS ONE, found that the increase was only seen among people with overweight or obesity, but found no link between generally having greater symptoms of depression and higher bodyweight. Research has suggested a connection between weight and mental health – with ...
University of Cambridge - 1/10/2024


Newly identified genes for depression may lead to new treatments
More than 200 genes linked to depression have been newly identified in a worldwide study led by UCL researchers. The research, published in Nature Genetics, found more than 50 new genetic loci (a locus is a specific position on a chromosome) and 205 novel genes that are associated with depression, in the first large-scale global study of the genetics of major depression in participants of diverse ancestry groups. The study also showcases potential for drug repurposing, as one of the ...
University College London - 1/10/2024


Love scrambles the brain and scientists can now tell us why
Love is blind, the saying goes, and thanks to a world-first Australian study, we are now a step closer to understanding why. It is well known that romantic love changes the brain, releasing the so-called love hormone oxytocin, responsible for the euphoria we feel when falling in love. Now, researchers from the ANU, University of Canberra and University of South Australia have measured how a part of the brain is responsible for putting our loved one on a pedestal in that first flush of romance.
University of South Australia - 1/9/2024


New insights into OCD: Understanding the role of insight in treatment and neuroimaging
Obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD),affecting 2-3% of the global population, manifests through distressing obsessions and compulsions. Its onset is typically around puberty or early adulthood, with variable incidence between genders. Despite treatments involving selective serotonin reuptake inhibitors (SSRIs) and cognitive-behavioral therapy (CBT), outcomes are inconsistent due to OCD's multifaceted nature and frequent co-occurrence with other conditions. A critical challenge is ...
West China Hospital of Sichuan University - 1/9/2024


For Black adolescents, feeling connected to school has long-lasting mental health benefits
School connectedness – the degree to which students feel part of their school community – influences more than grades. For Black students, it’s a protective factor against depression and aggressive behavior later in life, according to a Rutgers University-New Brunswick study. “Our data provide fairly strong evidence for the idea that the experiences Black adolescents have in their school impacts their long-term mental health,” said Adrian Gale, an assistant professor in the Rutgers ...
Rutgers University - 1/8/2024


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