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from NAMI.org
Celebrating Recovery through Work Elliott and Dianne Steele believed there should be a place where individuals with mental illness were treated as people and not like patients, so they created Vincent House.
Exploring The World of Human Emotions
Understanding What HIPAA Means for Mental Illness
My Journey With Bipolar
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National Institute of Mental Health (NIMH)
Outreach Partnership Program

The National Institute of Mental Health of the National Institutes of Health is the lead Federal agency for research on mental and behavioral disorders. NIMH envisions a world in which mental illnesses are prevented and cured. The mission of NIMH is to transform the understanding and treatment of mental illnesses through basic and clinical research, paving the way for prevention, recovery, and cure. This public health mandate demands that the Institute harness powerful scientific tools to achieve better understanding, treatment, and eventually, prevention of these disabling conditions that affect millions of Americans.

The Outreach Partnership Program is a nationwide initiative of the National Institute of Mental Health’s (NIMH) Office of Constituency Relations and Public Liaison (OCRPL). The Program works to increase the public’s access to science-based mental health information through partnerships with national and state nonprofit organizations. The Program has a particular emphasis on reaching historically underserved populations. The Program also strives to enhance opportunities for the public to benefit from participation in research. These partnerships provide NIMH with the opportunity to engage community organizations in dialogue to better understand the needs, questions, and concerns of those intended to benefit from the research the Institute supports.

Objectives
The Outreach Partnership Program is vital to NIMH’s efforts to deliver science-based information to communities across the country. Specifically, the Program is designed to:

  • Foster more widespread understanding about mental disorders, the brain, and behavior, thereby helping to reduce misperceptions and negative attitudes towards mental illness; 
  • Increase awareness of the role of basic, translational, and clinical research in the understanding, prevention, and treatment of mental illnesses; and
  • Increase awareness about the opportunities to benefit from participation in mental health research.

Outreach Partners
There are 55 Outreach Partner organizations representing all states, the District of Columbia, and Puerto Rico. Outreach Partners disseminate NIMH research findings and educational materials to the public throughout their states and local communities, including families and individuals affected by mental illness, healthcare professionals, underserved populations, and other constituencies such as schools, social service agencies, and faith-based organizations. Outreach Partners also conduct targeted outreach activities to address mental disorders among children and adolescents and other populations identified to be at-risk, and mental health disparities that occur because of race, ethnicity, age (e.g., older adults), education, income, disability status, geographic location, or risk status related to sex and gender. In addition, Outreach Partners promote volunteer participation in NIMH and NIH clinical trials and often collaborate with researchers to advance the research process. Learn more about what Outreach Partners are doing to address mental health disparities and increase awareness about mental disorders during childhood and adolescence.

Outreach Partners are selected through a competitive process and serve three-year terms. Benefits provided to these organizations include an annual stipend, sponsored participation in an annual meeting, the biweekly electronic Update newsletter featuring the latest Federal news and resources related to mental health, and access to NIMH scientific and educational publications for mass dissemination. Partners are able to network among themselves and with Federal, national, and state organizations through the annual meetings and a dedicated electronic mailing list.
See list of Outreach Partners

NAMI Oregon is proud to serve as an NIMH Outreach Partner. We welcome the opportunity to continue providing Oregonians affected by mental illness with the latest science-based mental health information. Please see notices of clinical trial recruitment and read about the latest developments in NIMH's pursuit of its mission below (click on the update title to read the full text).

Notices of Clinical Trial Recruitment

For general information on clinical trials, browse the respective webpages for NIMH Clinical Trials and NIH Clinical Trials.

March 1, 2014

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT SCHIZOPHRENIA (PEDIATRIC) RESEARCH STUDY: CHILDHOOD ONSET PSYCHOTIC DISORDERS (Inpatient: 3 weeks & 4-6 months) This study investigates the causes and treatment of childhood psychotic disorders that start prior to age 12. Thorough evaluations are provided including genetic studies, and further participation in a drug treatment sub-study is optional. Currently recruiting ages 6-18. [89-M-0006] http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/SchizophreniaPediatric.aspx National Institute of Mental Health, National Institutes of Health, Department of Health and Human Services. For more information on research conducted by the National Institute of Mental Health in Bethesda, MD click here http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov.

COMBAT INJURY STUDY FOR MILITARY FAMILIES The FOCUS-CI—Families OverComing Under Stress: Combat Injury study evaluates the effects of combat injuries on the entire family while studying the best ways to keep injured service members, Veterans, and their families healthy, strong, and resilient. The goals of the FOCUS-CI are: to evaluate the effects of combat injuries on all members of a family; to shed light on the recovery of injured individuals, and how they and their families may best be helped over time; to learn if a new program will strengthen families and help them learn new skills to deal with the challenges they are facing; and to provide a forum for service members and families to confidentially share whatever successes and challenges they have experienced while adjusting to a combat injury. The FOCUS-CI Study is sponsored by a Department of Defense grant and is being conducted by the Uniformed Services University of the Health Sciences, a Federal university which educates and trains military health professionals. http://www.cifamilies.org/about-the-study/

February 1, 2014

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT: BIPOLAR DISORDER PEDIATRIC RESEARCH STUDY Descriptive Study of Bipolar Disorder: Outpatient: 1-3 visits and may include follow-up visits until age 25 This study describes, over time, the moods and behavior of children. Participants must have a diagnosis of bipolar disorder, be currently in treatment with a physician, medically healthy and not currently hospitalized, psychotic or suicidal. The study includes performing research & computer tasks, neuropsychological testing, and MRI brain imaging. Recruiting ages 6-17. [00-M-0198]
To find out about study criteria and qualifications, or for more information, please call 301-496-8381 or email bipolarkids@mail.nih.gov. http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/BipolarDisorderPediatric.aspx
National Institute of Mental Health, National Institutes of Health, Department of Health and Human Services.
For more information on research conducted by the National Institute of Mental Health in Bethesda, MD click here http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov.

December 1, 2013

PEDIATRIC STUDY: NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT DOES YOUR CHILD HAVE BIPOLAR DISORDER? HOW DO THE BRAIN AND THE SYMPTOMS OF BIPOLAR DISORDER CHANGE AS CHILDREN GROW UP? At the NIH Clinical Center in Bethesda, Maryland a research study is being conducted that describes, over time, the moods and behavior of children using specialized testing and brain imaging to learn about specific brain changes associated with bipolar disorder. This study seeks children and adolescent bipolar participants, ages 6-17, who have bipolar disorder. Participants must be diagnosed with Bipolar Disorder, currently being treated by a physician, medically healthy, and not currently hospitalized, psychotic or suicidal. All clinical evaluations, research procedures, and outpatient visits are free of cost. Both parent and child must agree to the child's participation. Children and parents are compensated for participation. Travel and lodging expenses are paid by NIMH. Participants from across the country may be eligible to participate. Non-Treatment Descriptive Study Research study participation involves 1-3 outpatient visits, and may involve a phone interview at 6 months and repeat face-to-face evaluations every one to two years until the child turns 25. Those eligible to participate must be ages 6-17, and be able to perform research & computer tasks, neuropsychological testing, and MRI brain imaging. Call for more information: 301-496-8381, TTY: 1-866-411-1010 Email: bipolarkids@mail.nih.gov
Website: http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/BipolarDisorderPediatric.aspx

November 1, 2013

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT: SCHIZOPHRENIA AND GENETICS (Outpatient: 1-2 days) This study examines the role genes play in schizophrenia. Eligible participants have a diagnosis of schizophrenia and no serious drug or alcohol abuse. If possible, the siblings and/or parents of the individuals are invited for interviews and blood donation. Travel and lodging assistance may be available. Recruiting ages 18-55. [95-M-0150] http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/SchizophreniaAdult.aspx#161 National Institute of Mental Health, National Institutes of Health, Department of Health and Human Services. For more information on research conducted by the National Institute of Mental Health in Bethesda, MD click here http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov.

October 1, 2013

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT: Bipolar Disorder (Pediatric) Research Study - Treatment of Severe Mood Dysregulation (Inpatient: 12- to 15 weeks)
This study tests the efficacy of different treatments for decreasing irritability in children with severe mood and behavioral problems. Participants have symptoms of severe irritability and are not doing well on their current medications. The child must be currently in treatment with a physician, medically healthy and not currently hospitalized, psychotic, or suicidal. The study includes day or full hospitalization to discontinue medication, followed by either methylphenidate plus citalopram, or methylphenidate plus placebo. Recruiting ages 7-17. [09-M-0034] http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/BipolarDisorderPediatric.aspx#221

September 1, 2013

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT: Schizophrenia Pediatric Research Study - Childhood Onset Psychotic Disorders (Inpatient: 3 weeks & 4-6 months)
This study investigates the causes and treatment of childhood psychotic disorders that start prior to age 12. Thorough evaluations are provided, including genetic studies, and further participation in a drug treatment sub-study is optional. Currently recruiting ages 6-18. [89-M-0006] http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/SchizophreniaPediatric.aspx

August 1, 2013

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT: Bipolar Disorder Adult Research Study, Bipolar Disorder & Riluzole (Outpatient or Inpatient: 8 weeks)
This study of Riluzole (an FDA-approved drug for Lou Gehrig’s disease, ALS) tests how this drug affects glutamate in the brain and improves treatment-resistant depressive symptoms (failure to reduce symptoms after taking two or more antidepressants.) Recruiting ages 18-70. [03-M-0092] For more information on research conducted by the National Institute of Mental Health in Bethesda, MD click here: http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/BipolarDisorderAdult.aspx#135.

July 1, 2013

NATIONWIDE RECRUITMENT: Bipolar Disorder Pediatric Research Study Treatment of Severe Mood Dysregulation (SMD) (Inpatient: 12 to 15 weeks)
This study tests the efficacy of different treatments for decreasing irritability in children with severe mood and behavioral problems. Participants have symptoms of severe irritability and are not doing well on their current medications. The child must be currently in treatment with a physician, medically healthy, and not currently hospitalized, psychotic, or suicidal. The study includes day or full hospitalization to discontinue medication, followed by either methylphenidate plus citalopram, or methylphenidate plus placebo. Recruiting ages 7-17. [09-M-0034] http://patientinfo.nimh.nih.gov/BipolarDisorderPediatric.aspx

New Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Studies Seek Volunteers with Memory Concerns and Vietnam Veterans
The Alzheimer's Disease Neuroimaging Initiative (ADNI), a landmark study in the early detection of Alzheimer's, is seeking volunteers for two new studies. For the first study, researchers are recruiting people 65 to 90 years old with a "significant memory concern," but no signs of memory loss or other cognitive impairment. The volunteers will help scientists define the biological markers and structural brain changes of Alzheimer's, which can appear years before symptoms become evident. Volunteers must have no significant problems with cognitive function or the ability to perform everyday activities. They will undergo neurological testing and brain imaging. The study is being conducted at 54 sites in the United States and five in Canada. For specific eligibility criteria, contact information for each study site, and other details call 1-800-438-4380, or visit: http://www.nia.nih.gov/alzheimers/clinical-trials/alzheimers-disease-neuroimaging-initiative-2-adni2

Another new ADNI study will examine the possible connections between TBI, PTSD, and signs of Alzheimer's disease in Vietnam War Veterans as they age. Researchers will examine the results of brain scans and cognitive tests as well as changes in cerebrospinal fluid over time. The study is the first step toward a larger, more comprehensive study of dementia risk factors in Veterans. A Study of Brain Aging in Vietnam War Veterans (DOD-ADNI) will take place at ADNI sites nationwide. The University of California, San Francisco, has begun recruiting, and other sites will begin this spring. For more information, contact Jacqueline Hayes of the San Francisco Veterans Administration office at Jacqueline.Hayes@va.gov, or call 1-415-221-4810, extension 4593. http://www.clinicaltrials.gov/ct2/show/NCT01687153

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NIMH Updates

NIMH Update April 15, 2014

  • NIH-funded brain atlas offers clues to psychiatric disorders
  • Most individuals receive health services a year before suicide death
  • Disorganized cortical patches suggest prenatal origin of autism
  • CDC estimates 1 in 68 children has been identified with autism spectrum disorder
  • New resource helps identify developmental delays in infants and young children
  • SAMHSA and USDA collaborate to help communities better identify local behavioral health issues
  • Gender differences are an important factor when examining patterns in substance abuse
  • New interactive video claims to better protect research subjects and reduce misconduct in clinical research
  • HHS announces progress in disease prevention and health promotion

NIMH Update March 15, 2014

  • Suicide in the military
  • Brain region singled out for social memory
  • Girls thrive emotionally, boys falter after move to better neighborhood
  • Announcing new U.S. disability statistics on the NIMH website
  • Nine eating disorders myths busted
  • Physicians are a leading source of prescription opiods for the highest-risk users

NIMH Update March 1, 2014

  • More than one-third of adults experiencing major depressive episodes did not talk to a care provider
  • SAMHSA issues advisory to treatment community on the danger of heroin contaminated with fentanyl and what can be done to save lives
  • NIH releases comprehensive new data outlining Hispanic/Latino health and habits

NIMH Update February 15, 2014

  • NIH, industry and non-profits join forces to speed validaiton of disease targets
  • FY2014 funding for SAMHSA expands vital mental health services - especially for children and youth
  • FDA launches its first national public education campaign to prevent, reduce youth tobacco use

NIMH Update February 1, 2014

  • Adult illicit drug users are far more likely to seriously consider suicide
  • SAMHSA'S nwe report tracks the behavioral health of America
  • VA offers $600 Million in funding to support services for homeless veteran families
  • New committee to advise HHS on needs of children in disasters

NIMH Update January 15, 2014

  • Severe mental illness (SMI) tied to higher rates of substance abuse
  • NIH's 2013 monitoring the future survey shows high rates of marijuana use
  • Obama administration takes additional steps to strengthen the federal background check system
  • 43.7 million Americans experienced mental illness in 2012
  • HHS strengthens community living options for older Americans and People with Disabilities
  • VA to expand benefits for traumatic brain injury
  • U.S. Departments of Education and Justice release school discipline guidance package
  • Cognitive training shows staying power

NIMH Update December 15, 2013

  • Vice President Biden announces $100 Million to increase access to mental health services
  • FDA approves first generic versions of antidepressant drug Cymbalta
  • NIH deposits first batch of genomic data for Alzheimer's disease
  • Study breaks blood brain barriers to understanding Alzheimer's
  • Tobacco, drug use in pregnancy can double risk of stillbirth

NIMH Update December 1, 2013

  • Neurobiobank gives researchers one-stop access to post-mortem brains
  • PCP-related emergency department visits rose 400 percent over six years
  • VA and HUD announce twenty-four percent reduction in veterans' homelessness since 2010

NIMH Update November 15, 2013

  • Administration issues final mental health and substance use disorder parity rule
  • Earliest marker for autism found in infants
  • NIH-funded study finds that Gabapentin may treat alcohol dependence
  • VA meets President's mental health executive order hiring goal
  • VA approves $8.8 Million in grants to provide transportation and renovated housing for homeless veterans

NIMH Update November 1, 2013

  • Exposure / Ritual prevention thereapy boosts antidepressant treatment of OCD
  • NIMH Grantee receives 2013 Nobel Prize
  • Streamlined method offers shortcut to generating neurons for discovery
  • Three NIH scientists elected into IOM
  • NIMH scientists honored with 2013 brain & behavior research foundation awards
  • FDA approves new drug to treat major depressive disorder
  • FDA approves second brain imaging drug to help evaluate patients for Alzheimer's disease, dementia
  • NIDA'S drug abuse information for teens goes mobile
  • NIH study identifies gene for alcohol preference in rats
  • SAMHSA guidelines help media produce insightful stories about bullying
  • SAMHSA awards up to $56.9 million in grants over four years in FY13 to support safe schools and healthy students
  • HHS awards grants for Hurricane Sandy recovery research

NIMH Update October 1, 2013

  • NIH approves high-priority research within brain initiative
  • Positive relationship factors may help break cycle of child maltreatment
  • FDA and NIH create first-of-kind tobacco centers of regulatory science
  • Versatile proteins could be new target for Alzheimer’s drugs
  • NIH calls for research projects examining violence; particular consideration to be given to firearm violence
  • FDA announces safety labeling changes and postmarket study requirements for extended-release and long-acting opioid analgesics
  • Report shows that “bath salts” drugs were involved in nearly 23,000 emergency department visits in one year

NIMH Update September 15, 2013

  • VA collaborates with communities to help veterans access mental health support
  • World suicide prevention day 2013: A statement by HHS secretary
  • Lifestyle intervention improves high schoolers’ health, social skills, grades
  • NIH launches first national Down Syndrome registry
  • National survey shows continued reduced levels of prescription drug use among young adults; report also shows continued reduced rates of alcohol use among those aged 12 to 17
  • Nearly 18 percent of pregnant women drink alcohol in early stages of pregnancy

NIMH Update September 1, 2013

  • The more hemispheric lateralization, the better thinking performance
  • NIH study finds chronic alcohol use shifts brain’s control of behavior
  • Nonmedical use of prescription pain relievers may raise the risk of turning to heroin use
  •  New resources availale to help consumers navigate the health insurance marketplace
  • CDC releases 2012 school health policies and practices study results
  • New data show antipsychotic drug use is down in nursing homes nationwide

NIMH Update August 15, 2013

  • President Obama’s executive order leads to national research action plan
  • DOD, VA establish two multi-institutional consortia to research PTSD and TBI
  • New data reveal extent of genetic overlap between major mental disorders; schizophrenia, bipolar disorder share the most common genetic variation
  • Stray prenatal gene network suspected in schizophrenia
  • Gene combinations help predict treatment success for alcoholism medication; NIH-funded study says five-marker genotype panel can guide ondansetron use
  • NIH study explains neuroscience of habit breaking
  • New insight on how the brain forms habits
  • Stimulant-related emergency department visits rise 300 percent among younger adults
  • New SAMHSA report shows when times are tough, public funding for behavioral health treatment is even more critical
  • NIH launches neurological drug development projects; new projects will target fragile
    x syndrome, nicotine addiction, and age-related macular degeneration

NIMH Update August 1, 2013

  • NIMH director discusses the brain initiative on the Charlie Rose brain series
  • NAB unveils youth mental health awareness campaign
  • FDA permits marketing of first brain wave test to help assess children and teens for ADHD
  • VA hosts mental health summits to promote collaboration
  • Alcohol use among pregnant women in substance abuse treatment drops in past decade, but illicit drug use rises
  • Excessive heat poses increased risks for individuals with behavioral health conditions
  • SAMHSA’s NREPP posts its 300th intervention summary
  • HHS letter on trauma-informed treatment

NIMH Update July 15, 2013

  • Deaths from prescription painkiller overdoses rise sharply among women: CDC study shows emergency department visits also on the rise among women
  • NIH study identifies brain circuits involved in learning and decision making; finding has implications for alcoholism and other patterns of addictive behavior
  • FDA partners internationally to protect consumers from fake online pharmacies

NIMH Update July 1, 2013

  • Community-based treatments offset depression disparities
  • Skewed norms weaken case for early brain overgrowth in autism
  • Vietnam Vets with PTSD more than twice as likely to have heart disease
  • VA starts campaign to raise PTSD awareness
  • NIH funds industry collaborations to identify new uses for existing compounds
  • CDC findings show higher suicide-related behaviors among youth involved in bullying
  • Estrogen therapy has no long-term effect on cognition in younger postmenopausal women: NIH-funded study finds neither benefit nor risk to cognitive function years after treatment
  • HHS releases 2013 Alzheimer’s disease update; plan updated to show achievements, newly set goals in research, care, and services

NIMH Update June 15, 2013

  • Scan predicts whether therapy or meds will best lift depression
  • Biomarker could point the way past trial-and-error inefficiencies
  • Bullying exerts psychiatric effects into adulthood
  • White house conference on mental health
  • President Obama applauds commitments to raise awareness and increase understanding of mental health at white house conference
  • Medicaid study links insurance to reduced depression and financial strain, but no increase in health
  • Impact of sequestration on the National Institutes of Health
  • Anti-smoking medication shows promise for treating alcohol dependence
  • VA hires over 1,600 mental health professionals to meet goal, expands access to care and outreach efforts, directs nationwide community mental health summits
  • HUD & VA team up to provide permanent homes to 9,000 homeless Vets

NIMH Update June 1, 2013

  • Ketamine cousin rapidly lifts depression without side effects
  • Taming suspect gene reverses schizophrenia-like abnormalities in mice; NIH-funded study raises hope for recovery of some adult patients, despite early damage
  • VA, DOD and HHS partner to expand access to mental health services for veterans, service members and families
  • New campaign to help parents talk to younger children about the dangers of underage drinking
  • SAMHSA appoints Elinore F. Mccance-Katz, M.D. to the new position of Chief Medical Officer
  • More than one in five parents believe they have little influence in preventing teens from using illicit substances; in fact, parents are among the most influential factors in preventing children’s substance use
  • Study of “screen time” on mood, memory, and cognition wins top NIH addiction science award
  • VA announces new grants to help end Veterans’ homelessness

NIMH Update May 15, 2013

  • Flu in pregnancy may quadruple child’s risk for bipolar disorder; NIH-funded study adds to evidence of overlap with schizophrenia
  • DSM-5 and RDOC: shared interests
  • CDC finds suicide rates among middle-aged adults increased from 1999-2010
  • Sharp rise in emergency department visits involving the sleep medication zolpidem
  • Report reveals special challenges of pregnant teens in substance abuse treatment
  • Brain patterns may help predict relapse risk for alcoholism
  • Health centers to help uninsured individuals gain affordable health insurance coverage; Obama administration provides $150 million for health centers to offer enrollment assistance nationwide

NIMH Update May 1, 2013

  • Suppressing protein may stem Alzheimer’s disease process – NIH-funded study
  • SAMHSA is accepting applications for up to $11.3 million in screening, brief intervention, and referral to treatment medical professional training program grants
  • NIH researchers identify pathway that may protect against cocaine addiction

NIMH Update April 15, 2013

  • Fat-free see-through brain bares all; method enables 3-D analysis of fine structure and connections
  • Brain initiative challenges researchers to unlock mysteries of human mind
  • NIH-funded researchers create next-generation Alzheimer’s disease model; new rat model will advance Alzheimer’s research
  • NIH study sheds light on how to reset the addicted brain; research suggests that targeted stimulation of the brain’s prefrontal cortex is a promising treatment for addiction
  • NIH-supported study finds U.S. dementia care costs as high as $215 billion in 2010
  • New NIH funding for two autism centers of excellence

NIMH Update April 1, 2013

  • NIH study shows people with serious mental illnesses can lose weight
  • Autism risk unrelated to total vaccine exposure in early childhood
  • Five major mental disorders share genetic roots: overlap blurs diagnostic categories
  • Prevalence of parent-reported autism
  • Adults experiencing mental illness or a substance use disorder account for nearly 40 percent of all cigarettes smoked
  • Developing male brain exposed to less stress-protective protein; mouse findings could help explain sex differences in schizophrenia, autism
  • Delay in shifting gaze linked to early brain development in autism; NIH-funded study documents possible risk factor for autism at 7 months of age
  • NIH-funded study finds community-based efforts increase HIV testing, prompt behavior change

NIMH Update March 1, 2013

  • Mapping brain circuits provides clues to schizophrenia, earlier detection of psychosis
  • 5 major mental illnesses share the same genes
  • Differences in on/off switches help explain how the human brain evolved
  • Scientists identify molecular events that underlie FASD
  • Opioids drive continued increase in drug overdose deaths; drug overdose deaths increase for 11th consecutive year
  • SAMHSA’s information resource center provides information on how the Affordable Care Act benefits behavioral health care
  • HHS announces 25 state innovation model awards

NIMH Update February 15, 2013

  • Long-term course of ADHD diagnosed in preschool years can be chronic and severe
  • Threat bias interacts with combat, gene to boost PTSD risk
  • Precursor symptoms to autism detected in 6-month-old infants
  • NIMH Director Thomas R. Insel received AMA’s top government service award
  • Imaging biomarker predicts response to rapid antidepressant
  • HHS Secretary Kathleen Sebelius on the state of mental health care in the United States
  • Smoking among U.S. adults with mental illness 70 percent higher than for adults with no mental illness
  • NIH study finds missed opportunities for underage alcohol screening
  • Reports show fewer adolescents getting substance abuse prevention messaging
  • SAMHSA recognizes team of behavioral health advocates as champions of resilience and recovery
  • VA hires more mental health professionals to expand access for Veterans
  • VA issues new report on suicide data
  • HUD and HHS partner to provide permanent housing and services to low-income people with disabilities
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NIMH Article Archives


Related Files

NIMH Update January 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update May 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update May 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update June 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update June 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update July 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update July 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update August 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update August 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update September 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update September 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update October 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update October 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update November 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update November 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update December 1, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update December 15, 2011 (PDF File)
NIMH Update January 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update May 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update May 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update June 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update July 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update July 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update August 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update August 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update September 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update September 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update October 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update October 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update November 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update November 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update December 1, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update December 15, 2012 (PDF File)
NIMH Update January 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update May 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update May 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update June 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update June 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update July 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update July 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update August 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update August 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update September 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update September 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update October 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update November 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update November 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update December 1, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update December 15, 2013 (PDF File)
NIMH Update January 15, 2014 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 1, 2014 (PDF File)
NIMH Update February 15, 2014 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 1, 2014 (PDF File)
NIMH Update March 15, 2014 (PDF File)
NIMH Update April 15, 2014 (PDF File)

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