Latest News

A brain signal for psychosis risk

Only one third of individuals identified as being at clinical high risk for psychosis actually convert to a psychotic disorder within a three-year follow-up period. This risk assessment is based on the presence of sub-threshold psychotic-like symptoms. Thus, clinical symptom criteria alone do not predict future psychosis risk with sufficient accuracy to justify aggressive early intervention, especially with medications such as antipsychotics that produce significant side effects.
View full story

Post your comment.

Name:
Email:
Rating:
Comment:
Verification
 

  • Neural compensation in people with Alzheimer's-related protein

  • Using cerebral protection device during transcatheter aortic valve replacement can cut number of cerebral lesions

  • Sport, physical activity help against depression

  • Smoking, schizophrenia linked by alterations in brain nicotine signals

  • Myth about Parkinson's disease debunked

  • Neuroimaging technique identifies concussion-related brain disease in living brain

  • Slowed processing speed linked with executive deficits in multiple sclerosis

  • Slow to mature, quick to distract: ADHD brain study finds slower development of key connections

  • Combining Epilepsy Drug, Morphine Can Result in Less Pain, Lower Opioid Doses

  • EEG study findings reveal how fear is processed in the brain

  •