Telemundo speaks with Gustavo Perez, PhD, assistant professor of Psychiatry, about mental health issues surrounding coronavirus and the Black Lives Matter protests.
The University of Arizona Andrew Weil Center for Integrative Medicine presented its 2020 Integrative Medicine in Residency Innovation Award to Dr. Noshene E. Ranjbar, of the department of psychiatry in the University of Arizona College of Medicine-Tucson.
A team of University of Arizona researchers says loneliness and insomnia triggered by fears of COVID-19 may be driving an increase in thoughts of suicide.
The grant, “Achieving American Indian Youth Energy and Mental Health Balance,” is led by Francine C. Gachupin, PhD, MPH, associate professor in the Department of Family and Community Medicine and assistant director of the department’s Native American Research and Training Center. Department of Psychiatry faculty member Noshene Ranjbar, MD, assistant professor of Psychiatry, serves as one of the co-investigators.
Gustavo Perez, PhD, a clinical assistant professor in the UArizona Department of Psychiatry and lead psychologist at the EPICenter at Banner – University Medicine Whole Health Clinic, discusses ways to maintain and support mental health during COVID-19.
University of Arizona president, Dr. Robert Robbins announced in April his plans to resume in-person classes Aug. 24, bringing back 45,000 students and 15,000 faculty and staff for fall 2020.
With few activities going on and many spending most of their time at home, it seems like people should be getting more sleep and feeling more rested than ever during the coronavirus pandemic. However, experts say that many people might feel just the opposite.
Both the University of Arizona’s Dr. Noshene Ranjbar and Tufts University’s Dr. Andrea Gordon are recognized for their work in promoting Integrative Medicine in Residency Programs.
Over the last couple months, the Pima County Health Department has reported a spike in the suicide rates. The Health Department sent out an alert to community health care workers about this new data.
A National Institutes of Health grant will support the development of a novel therapy that can enhance memory function and improve brain connectivity.