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Long-term mental health benefits of gender-affirming surgery for transgender individuals
For transgender individuals, gender-affirming surgery can lead to long-term mental health benefits, according to new research published online today in The American Journal of Psychiatry. (2019-10-04)

Silence may lead to phantom noises misinterpreted as tinnitus
Phantom noises, that mimic ringing in the ears associated with tinnitus, can be experienced by people with normal hearing in quiet situations, according to new research published in the January 2008 edition of Otolaryngology -- Head and Neck Surgery. (2008-01-01)

Combination therapy advisable for bowel disorder IBS
The more abnormalities in intestinal and brain function that IBS sufferers have, the more severe their symptoms of this functional bowel disorder, and the more adversely their everyday life is affected. This is shown by a Sahlgrenska Academy study indicating that patients with IBS should get treatments for different abnormalities simultaneously, to improve both bowel function and signaling from the brain to the gut. (2019-05-15)

Brain chemical serotonin involved in early embryo patterning, Forsyth scientists find
Serotonin, previously believed to be functional only in neuronal synapses, has been found to affect organ positioning in vertebrate embryos long before neurons form.The discovery has ramifications for neuroscience, developmental genetics, evolutionary biology and, possibly, clinical medicine. (2005-05-09)

Invasive procedures should be reserved for a sub-group of acid reflux patients, study says
As the number of Americans with acid reflux grows, a study by researchers at the University of Colorado Anschutz Medical Campus says invasive procedures to treat those who don't respond to medication should be done for select patients. (2018-05-08)

Why can Shuyusan treat corticosterone-induced impairment?
Why can Shuyusan treat corticosterone-induced impairment? (2013-09-05)

Depression in pregnancy: New study shows preferences for therapy over medication
Women with depression in the perinatal period experience a high degree of conflict in deciding whether and how to treat their depression, but strongly prefer treatments other than antidepressant medications, reports a study in the November Journal of Psychiatric Practice®. The journal is published by Lippincott Williams & Wilkins, a part of Wolters Kluwer Health. (2013-11-18)

Stanford researchers find brain pathway of depression in rats
Researchers at the Stanford University School of Medicine have identified one unifying principle that could explain how a range of causes and treatments for depression converge. (2007-07-05)

Survey shows Australian GPs cautiously supportive of medicinal cannabis access
A majority of Australian GPs support medicinal cannabis being available on prescription, with their preferred 'access model' involving trained general practitioners prescribing independently of specialists, a national survey published in the British Medical Journal Open today reveals. The majority (61.5 percent of GPs) had received at least one patient inquiry about medicinal cannabis in the past three months but fewer than one in 10 knew how to navigate the bureaucratic processes involved in its prescription. (2018-07-03)

Encouraging results from the largest clinical study ever conducted on treating depression with Omega-3
The use of Omega-3 supplements is effective among patients with major depression who do not have anxiety disorders, according to a study directed by Dr. Francois Lesperance of the Centre de recherche du Centre hospitalier at the Universite de Montreal. The study was published June 15 in the online Journal of Clinical Psychiatry. (2010-06-21)

Alcohol abusers' depression often related to drinking
For problem drinkers, bouts of depressive symptoms are often the direct result of their heavy alcohol intake, according to a study in the March issue of the Journal of Studies on Alcohol and Drugs. (2013-02-12)

'One size fits all' medication approach doesn't work in pregnancy
New research led by the University of South Australia shows that a blanket approach to prescribing medication during pregnancy may put low birth weight babies at risk for the rest of their lives. (2020-09-08)

First-ever guidelines for detecting, treating perimenopausal depression
A multi-institutional panel of clinicians and scientists convened by The North American Menopause Society and the National Network on Depression Centers Women and Mood Disorders Task Group, and endorsed by the International Menopause Society, have published the first-ever guidelines for the evaluation and treatment of perimenopausal depression simultaneously in the journal Menopause and the Journal of Women's Health. (2018-09-05)

Analgesics and anti-inflammatory drugs may have an impact on depression
Ordinary over the counter painkillers and anti-inflammatory drugs purchased from pharmacies may also be effective in the treatment of people suffering of depression. This is shown by the largest ever meta-analysis that has just been published by a research group from Aarhus University in the American scientific journal JAMA Psychiatry. The meta-analysis is based on 14 international studies with a total 6,262 patients who either suffered from depression or had individual symptoms of depression. (2014-10-21)

Exercise proves to be ineffective against care home depression
Researchers at the University of Warwick and Queen Mary, University of London have shown that exercise is not effective in reducing burden of depression among elderly care home residents. (2013-05-02)

Learned safety cheers depressed mice: An animal model of behavioral intervention for depression
A new animal model has provided insight into the cellular and molecular mechanisms associated with behavioral therapy for depression. The study, published by Cell Press in the Oct. 9 issue of Neuron, may provide a good model system for testing cellular and molecular interactions between antidepressive medications and behavioral treatments for depression. (2008-10-08)

Adjusting meds may reduce fall risk in older adults
Simply adjusting the dose of an older adult's psychiatric medication could reduce their risk of falling, a new University of Michigan study suggests. (2017-05-01)

Studies pinpoint specific brain areas and mechanisms associated with depression and anxiety
Research released today reveals new mechanisms and areas of the brain associated with anxiety and depression, presenting possible targets to understand and treat these debilitating mental illnesses. The findings were presented at Neuroscience 2013, the annual meeting of the Society for Neuroscience and the world's largest source of emerging news about brain science and health. (2013-11-11)

Treating addiction: Cryo-EM technology enables the 'impossible'
Scientists used a compound found in a shrub native to Africa to reveal the three major shapes of the serotonin transporter, a protein in the brain linked to anxiety and depression. The discovery opens new avenues for developing medications to treat addiction. (2019-04-24)

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