This prospective longitudinal study examines the increase in depressive symptoms during physicians’ internship year, its potentially disproportionate effect on women, and work-family conflict as a risk factor.
This study examines the association of suicide, self-harm, and depression with 5α-reductase inhibitors for the treatment of prostatic enlargement among older men.
This study uses Medical Expenditure Panel Survey data to characterize the prevalence of screen-positive depression and depression treatment in the United States in 2012 and 2013.
This analysis of survey data assesses changes in access to care, utilization, and self-reported health among low-income adults in 3 states—Kentucky, Arkansas, and Texas—taking alternative approaches to the Affordable Care Act.
This randomized clinical trial compares centrally assisted collaborative telecare with usual integrated care for military-related posttraumatic stress disorder and depression.
This prospective study uses data from the Nurses’ Health Study to evaluate associations between attendance at religious services and mortality in women.
This cross-sectional study examines how smartphone-based, computer programed conversational agents respond to questions about mental health, interpersonal violence, and physical health.
This Evidence to Practice review assesses the comparative effectiveness, cost-effectiveness, and budget implications of integrating behavioral health services into primary care settings compared with usual care.
In this randomized clinical trial, among pregnant women who recently had quit smoking, intervention telephone calls and in-person visits were conducted through 24 weeks’ postpartum, and the relative efficacy of 2 different approaches to prevent postpartum relapse are compared.
This cluster randomized trial studied the effectiveness of the Depression Medication Choice decision aid to help patients with moderate to severe depression and clinicians choose antidepressants together and found it improved the decision-making process and quality of care.
This randomized clinical trial aimed to determine if cognitive behavior therapy for depression and self-care in heart failure patients was effective and found that, relative to usual care, the intervention improved depression but not heart failure self-care.
You currently have no searches saved.