So many advances in understanding the brain, so little time to read it

Cognitive-behavioral family treatment for childhood obsessive-compulsive disorder: A 7-year follow-up study

Gene expression patterns associated with PTSD following exposure to the World Trade Center attacks

Inflammation Brings on the Blues

Non-Invasive Test May Help Determine Whether to Switch Antidepressant Therapy


  1. Thanks for posting these articles, Laura.
    Here's another one, reported yesterday on It describes a study finding that more than one-half of those diagnosed with bipolar disorder between the ages of 18 and 25 no longer suffer from the disorder at 30. One possible explanation is that the developing brain "outgrows" the illness.

  2. I saw that and I'm fascinated. This could have many implications - for interventions, for shortening the illness, law enforcement. The greatest thing this knowledge may add is this: optimism. Sorely needed, indeed!


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