KGUN9's The Rebound Arizona shares research from University of Arizona Department of Psychiatry faculty as they are uncovering an alarming spike in suicidal thoughts and mental health issues.
KGUN9 speaks with the UArizona Psychiatry Department's Sleep and Health Research Program Director Michael Grandner about COVID-related sleep issues.
Addressing past and present-day traumas like racism is the key to helping new generations heal and move on. By Krishna Taneja, MD, and Noshene Ranjbar, MD, University of Arizona Department of Psychiatry.
As holistic approaches are becoming increasingly accepted in Western medicine, the Andrew Weil Center for Integrative Medicine has taken steps to recognize two professors who have worked integrative medicine into conventional medical education. On April 2, the center awarded Dr. Noshene Ranjbar and Dr. Andrea Gordon with its first-ever Integrative Medicine in Residency Innovation Award.
A team of UArizona psychiatrists and sleep researchers led by William “Scott” Killgore, psychiatry professor in the College of Medicine—Tucson, found evidence in surveys that during the wide lockdown period in April, there may have been a spike in suicidal thoughts in the United States.
UArizona Department of Psychiatry researchers - Scott Killgore and Michael Grandner - found two possible reasons for the increase in suicidal thoughts: loneliness and anxiety-induced insomnia.
Department of Psychiatry researchers - William "Scott" Killgore and Michael Grandner - have found that loneliness and insomnia triggered by fears of COVID-19 may be driving an increase in thoughts of suicide.
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.