NIMH’s Center for Multimodal Neuroimaging is conducting a pre-recorded virtual workshop on naturalistic stimuli and individual differences.
On July 28, 2021, NIMH will host the James Jackson Memorial Award lecture with the inaugural award winner, Dr. Enrique W. Neblett, Jr. Dr. Neblett will discuss how his current research, mentoring, and community engagement advances the fields of mental …
Got 60 seconds? Take a mental health minute to learn about attention-deficit/hyperactivity disorder or ADHD.
The reason may be tied to smartphone use, a new study finds.
Developing your mental endurance can help you emotionally, physically, occupationally and more.
Grieving people can begin feeling anxious about their own health or the safety of other loved ones.
The benefits of a dip in the pool go well beyond the momentary boost of mood.
Employees are happier with transformation of work; their bosses, not so much.
Digital efforts to reduce the risk of suicide have been growing with the goal of enhanced suicide prevention through identification of at-risk individuals and technology-based forms of intervention.
In this conversation, NIH Tribal Health Research Office Director David R. Wilson, Ph.D., and NIMH Director Joshua Gordon, M.D., Ph.D., discuss some current issues related to mental health in American Indian and Alaska Native Communities. The conversati…
The NIMH, National Institute of Neurological Disorders and Stroke, and National Institute on Aging are conducting a virtual meeting on the neurologic and psychiatric effects of SARS-CoV-2 infection from July 14-15, 2021.
Health and happiness can be vastly improved by prioritizing nature-based solutions.
One in four LGBTQ youth surveyed identify as nonbinary.
The content of dreams has changed since vaccinations began and states and local communities have begun to reopen.
Individualism is about having the freedom to be who you are—not going it alone.
The world’s psychological immune system turned out to be more robust than expected.
When Pride Month is over, there are ways to continue being an ally, no matter what month it is.
Some have posited that narrating the story of a past negative event or an ongoing anxiety “frees up” cognitive resources.
Coping with anxiety, tension or worry — both our own and those of other people — will take a combination of self-care and compassion.
Rates of daily stress, worry, sadness and anger have been trending upward for American workers since 2009.