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To learn more about Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation or Brian Music Therapy, please email info@psychiatryfortworth.com or call (817) 659.7344.

Join Our NAMIWalk Team!

The Institute for Advanced Psychiatry started a Team for the 2012 NAMIWalk Tarrant County on Oct 6, 2012 8:30 AM!

NAMI is the nation’s largest mental health organization dedicated to building better lives for the millions of Americans affected by mental illness. An OFFICIAL team meeting in will be in September to kick off our team and it's fundraiser for NAMI! We invite you and your family to walk with us as a team to advocate for mental illness awareness.

From our Team Page, click on the ‘Join My Team’ button to register and help us fundraise.  If you can’t join us, you can also support our team by making a donation online.
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What's Going On at Advanced Psychiatry

Dr. Oz

Talks TMS!

Dr. Oz investigates Transcranial Magnetic Stimulation (TMS), a groundbreaking therapy for depression that’s both noninvasive and FDA-approved. Could this work for you? Click on the photo to watch this eye-opening video!


Can't Sleep or
Sleeping Too Much?

Brain Music Therapy is a form of feedback therapy for insomnia using sounds generated from a person's own brain electrical activity. Music is generated by transforming the electric activity of the brain into sounds by using a proprietary mathematical algorithm. Click here for more about BMT.

Sleeping Pills Linked to Higher Risk of Cancer

A new study suggests that the 6% to 10% of Americans who use prescription sleep medications such as zolpidem (Ambien), temazepam (Restoril), eszopiclone (Lunesta) and zaleplon (Sonata) are more likely to develop cancer, and far more likely to die prematurely, than those who take no sleep aids.

Click here for more information.

Resource: By Melissa Healy, Los Angeles Times/For the Booster Shots Blog


Major Depression Linked to Heart Disease in Older Adults

Major depressive disorder (MDD) may lead to cardiovascular disease (CVD) in older adults, new research suggests. In secondary analysis of the Mechanisms and Outcomes of Silent Myocardial Ischemia (MOSMI) study, which included almost 900 participants with a mean age of 60 years, those with MDD showed a significantly slower short-term heart rate recovery time after exercising than their nondepressed counterparts.

Click here for more information.
 R
esource: Medscape Medical News © 2011 WebMD, LLC

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Copyright © 2012 Institute for Advanced Psychiatry, All rights reserved.
Dr. Diana Ghelber, MD, PA
Laura Soders - BMT Coordinator
Jenna Smith - TMS Coordinator
 
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