Maybe you are one of the more than 45 million people in the United States who is currently struggling with depression. Maybe anxiety keeps you from truly enjoying your job, your relationships, your life. Maybe every change you have tried to make seems to have failed and you are beginning to feel as if change is simply not possible. Author David J. Hellerstein uses the term New Neuropsychiatry to refer to a dramatically different approach to help people who have depression and anxiety disorders. Unlike Old Psychiatry, which often focused on early life issues, the New Neuropsychiatry focuses on improving present-day life and on achieving long-term remission of symptoms. Heal Your Brain combines the advances of neuroscience and medicine with the art of the storyteller to show how the New Neuropsychiatry can alter the course of your life. Dr. Hellerstein, a psychiatrist at Columbia Universityas College of Physicians and Surgeons, puts this new form of psychiatry to the test. Depression and anxiety disorders damage the brain, but as Dr. Hellerstein explains, the right treatment can change the patterns of brain activity, brain cell connections, and even the brainas anatomy. To illustrate, he relates the stories of people as they travel through various phases of New Neuropsychiatry treatment, from evaluation to therapy to remission, and illustrates how this approach can help you progress through each phase as well. The bookas compelling narrative demonstrates that, in many cases, it is possible to achieve a stable recovery and return toaor even experience for the first timeaa life free of crippling anxiety and depression.FASEBJournal 2008;22;2253-62. Kupfer, D.J. ... Linehan, M.M. Skills Training Manualfor Treating Borderline Personality Disorder. New York: ... MacQueen, G.M., and Young, L.T. Bipolar II disorder: symptoms, courses, and response to treatment. ... Knowing where and getting there: a human navigation network. Scienceanbsp;...
|Title||:||Heal Your Brain|
|Author||:||David J. Hellerstein|
|Publisher||:||JHU Press - 2011-05-01|