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1:11
When two people are attacked at a rest stop, the investigation leads back to the Colony, a cult whose members seem to have special abilities. Detective Langdon Stone and psychiatrist Dr. Claire Norris, whose paths have already crossed with disastrous consequences, delve into secrets, obsessions and a relentless killer. Learn more about the author here: *******nancybush****/ Learn more about the book here: *******tinyurl****/yzzvrv9 Romantic Suspense
14 Apr 2010
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4:19
www.mditv**** -- Psychiatrists use lists to define mental health. Lists that attempt to trace mental disorders to parts of the brain. Science historian Jamie Cohen-Cole says the change had unintended consequences. "Psychiatrists have been looking for more than a century to pin down the specific diagnostic criteria for the illnesses that they are seeking to treat. Part of the problem that psychiatry has had all along is that it's a less scientific or biological science. And one of the things that the psychopharmaceuticals offer is a specific treatment for a specific illness," says Cohen-Cole. Transforming diagnosis into a checklist has shifted psychiatric treatment from the couch to a prescription pad. And while identifying specific criteria for diagnosis means higher reliability and more scientific authority for psychiatrists, some skeptics wonder, what's the point of high reliability if the diagnostic criteria itself is flawed?
26 May 2010
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5:32
A little video I did about transference aka when you feel like you are falling in love with your therapist/psychologist/psychiatrist. Have U ever experienced such feelings?
6 Oct 2010
701
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3:48
Visit us at: *******www.psychlaw****/ Dr. Demosthenes Lorandos explains Expert Evidence Law w/ Psychologists & Psychiatrists - Part 1
13 Jan 2011
115
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2:48
BY TRACY PFEIFFER You're watching multisource health news analysis from Newsy A new study in the March edition of Pediatrics takes a look at self-injury videos on YouTube, something being called quote- “an alarming new trend.” We’re looking at analysis and coverage from CBS, CNN, USA Today, CTV, and ABC. The study found the 100 most popular self-injury videos were viewed more than 2 million times. CBS speaks to a psychologist who further explains what researchers were looking for. Dr. JENNIFER HARTSTEIN: “It is not suicide-intentioned most of the time. The aim here is not to kill themselves, although because of the severity of their cutting they might. The aim is really to regulate emotion, so that can be through cutting, burning, picking their skin, picking at wounds, any of those things, but they feel something so intensely that the self-injury actually modulates emotion for them." And CNN’s The Chart focused on the numbers. “...53% was delivered in a factual or educational tone, while 51% was delivered in a melancholic tone. ...Cutting was the most common type of behavior; more than half of the videos did not contain warnings about the graphic nature of the behavior.” Some media have noted the limitations of the research, which did not examine all self-harm videos available on YouTube nor the actual influence they had on viewers. But in an interview with USA Today, the study’s lead author, Dr. Stephen Lewis from Canada’s University of Guelph, hypothesizes about how the videos could be detrimental. Dr. STEPHEN LEWIS: “Another possible risk is something called ‘triggering,’ and this phenomenon of triggering is basically when, if someone has a history of self-injury, if he or she were to then view a video or picture about self-injury, this might increase the urge to self-injure.” And Dr. Lewis also tells CTV... "It might also in some cases -- not all, but some cases -- foster e-communities or virtual communities in which self-injury is accepted and in which (you're) not necessarily ... going to see a message about getting help or trying to seek out professional help for self-injury." But in an interview with ABC, a child psychiatrist says the issue is rather complex. Dr. LUIS FELIPE AMUNATEGUI: “In some regards, it's good that we get this out there and fight against the stigma associated with these kinds of problems. My concern is who gets a hold of this video, who sees it, and what their age is, and are they able to view it critically?” According to reports, approximately 14 to 24 percent of young adults have engaged in non-suicidal self harm at least once in their lifetime. And in response to the study, YouTube released a statement saying it has policies against content encouraging violence or self-harm, but relies on users to report the videos. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook to get updates in your newsfeed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
22 Feb 2011
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3:00
BY LIZ REED You're watching multisource health news analysis from Newsy The quintessential image of therapy -- the patient lying on the couch, telling his life story -- might be a thing of the past. That’s according to a New York Times article suggesting psychiatrists are pushing pills over heart-to-heart couch sessions. The article revolves around one psychiatrist’s struggle to accept his evolving role -- from a psychotherapist to prescription-therapist: “...[L]ike many of his peers, he treats 1,200 people in mostly 15-minute visits for prescription adjustments that are sometimes months apart. ... Then, his goal was to help his patients become happy and fulfilled; now, it is just to keep them functional.” Talk therapy was popularized by Sigmund Freud in the 1950s -- before the rise of the pharmaceutical market and the pill-centric therapies of today. A MDiTV report says fault lies not with Big Pharma -- but more with psychiatrists. “Half a century ago, depression was rare while multitudes sought to calm their anxieties. In the 1970s, depression diagnoses surged while anxieties waned. (FLASH) Back then, they were seen as relieving anxiety, relieving tension and stress and not depression. Whereas now, they’re called antidepressant medications.” In a culture of immediacy and quick fixes, one Fox News analyst says it’s the demand created by pill poppers that sustains the pharmaceutical industry. “People are also at fault, people are less anxious to discuss what’s bothering them if there’s a pill they can take that can fix it... (FLASH) Find a good friend and tell them what’s bothering you and very often you’ll find that that’s enough and you may not need these various pills, all of which have side effects.” Still, Psych Central insists that the profession is evolving with the rest of the health care industry, and calls the Times article “a perfect example of false dichotomy.” “...A person who is ‘functional’ because he or she is stable on their medications can also be ‘happy and fulfilled.’ The role of the psychiatrist has not been diminished — it has simply changed. Do we look down upon a family doctor because all they do is pretty much the same thing — try and address the person’s presenting complaints, usually with a prescription?” Others have pointed to a different culprit -- pocketbooks. The Times article cites insurance companies as the influencing factors on psychiatrists’ ability to provide talk therapy. As fees go up, doctors look for ways to increase the volume of their services to cover them -- but that often translates into more patients in less time. But a writer for Care2 points out that the average psychiatrist salary is $191,000, which is more than enough. “While Dr. Levin could have decided to accept less money and still provide 'time to patients even when insurers did not pay,' he notes that he preferred not to, for financial reasons...” A recent study suggests talk therapy may be as good, if not better, than drugs in the treatment of depression. But a 2005 government survey revealed only 11 percent of psychiatrists provided talk therapy to all patients. 'Like' Newsy on Facebook for updates in your news feed Get more multisource video news analysis from Newsy Transcript by Newsy
12 Mar 2011
246
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0:47
*******www.PacificaCareJax**** Pacifica Care has some of the most experienced psychiatrists, therapists, and licensed mental health counselors in all of Jacksonville,FL. We are able to provide a number of diagnostics and treatments for various mental disorders. Including: Depression Treatment Anxiety Treatment Bipolar Treatment Marriage and Family Counseling Massage Therapy and much more. Pacifica Care is located in Jacksonville, Florida and is currently accepting new patients
10 Sep 2011
183
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7:34
*******www.truelightoflife**** vxyx2z *******www.insight.spruz com __ MARILYN MONROE: 1926-1962 In 1955, an acting coach recommended that Monroe undergo psychoanalysis to tap into her "explosive energy." She started and eventually saw psychiatrist Marianne Kris, who prescribed the barbiturates the actress abused until her death. Of the psychoanalysis, Monroe said she felt "as if I were going around in circles. It was always…not where I was going but where had I been?" In 1960, Monroe saw psychiatrist Ralph Greenson, whose control over her was swift, severing all her close relationships. By 1962, she realized—too late—that she must "disconnect from Greenson." After spending six hours with him, she was found dead of a drug overdose. In the seven years prior to psychiatry’s influence, Monroe had made 23 movies. In the seven years of her psychiatric "care," she only made six films. In January, 1995, this co-author’s newsletter From A Follower of Christ had a feature article on Marilyn Monroe.
12 Dec 2011
394
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1:15
Dr. Mahin E Zandi, MD (310) 734-7440 Dr. Mahin E Zandi, MD With 42 Years of Medical Experience Board Certified Psychiatrist , Associate Professor of Psyciatry
14 Dec 2011
244
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0:34
Dr. Gary Small, a leading psychiatrist, has seen it all and shares stories of his most outlandish patients. From the naked lady who stood on her head to the man with the shrinking penis. Semel is director of the UCLA Center on Aging at the Semel Institute for Neuroscience & Human Behavior
16 Jan 2012
607
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24:59
Dr. Gary Small, a leading psychiatrist, has seen it all and shares stories of his most bizarre patients. From the naked lady who stood on her head to the man with the shrinking penis.... He is author of, "The Naked Lady Who Stood on Her Head." He is director of the UCLA Center on Aging at the Semel Institute for Neuroscience & Human Behavior.
23 Jan 2012
778
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17:09
Dr. Prasad Shetty, Psychiatrist from Mumbai explaining different aspects of alcohol drinking. Is your drinking problematic? Do all alcoholics drink every day? Can your occasional or social drinking be problematic? What are the different stages of alcoholism? This video answers all these questions. Contact- 08898554142
2 Apr 2018
17
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17:26
Adolescents- The happy tribe? Dr. Niraj Ravani , leading psychiatrist in Mumbai explains the 3 'A's to keep adolescents happy, how should parents tackle issues faced by adolescents, how to help adolescents to cope and excel in their lives. Contact- 08898554142
2 Apr 2018
10
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8:00
When Martin begins to see things changing, he visits Dr. Sims for a solution. When the Doctor’s odd remedies start to make things worse, Martin realizes he may have to take matters into his own hands, no matter the consequences.
3 Jul 2007
2979
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8:59
Dr. Jeffrey Schaler's speech on psychiatry, 2006
27 Mar 2008
193
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1:34
Dr. Phil gets bitchslapped!
28 Jun 2008
1284
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