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PSYC 53N: Your Secret Mind: Getting to Know and Living with your Unconscious

Focuses on the motivational unconscious. Topics include the science of the unconscious mind and the techniques used to gain conscious access to these psychological process, as well as methods of exploring students' own unconscious for creative purposes and to understand personal habits, reactions, motives, emotions and thoughts. Case-based, problem-oriented format utilized to develop foundational understanding of the science of the unconscious mind. Emphasis on student study of self and own unconscious as case for the class. Student privacy will be protected.
Terms: Win | Units: 3
Instructors: ; Steiner, H. (PI)

PSYC 55N: Secrecy

What is a secret and why do we keep them? What is the cost - and the burden - of secret-keeping? The focus of this seminar will be professional secrecy, as we explore corporate confidentiality and the secret-keeping expected of all of us as professionals, and those who are engaged in issues of national security. Secrecy will be discussed in both ethical and practical frameworks. We will also explore psychology of secrecy, and secret-keeping in relationships. Students will begin to develop a personal ethic related to secrecy and will grapple with the intersection of secrets, lies and obfuscation.
Terms: Win | Units: 3
Instructors: ; Jacobs, J. (PI)

PSYC 60N: The Psychology of Stoked

Examines the biological, psychological and social aspects of what it means to live a positive, life-affirming existence. Drawing from a wide range of sources, from psychiatry and psychology, to spirituality and philosophy, seminar informs on the latest thinking about the psychology of happiness, and questions assumptions about personal happiness. Explores the new field of positive psychology and pulls from a multidisciplinary literature, examining life satisfaction and happiness from many perspectives, and the psychiatry of stimulation including substance, human sexuality, and healthy methods of attaining happiness. Includes guest speakers from many different backgrounds and perspectives. Examines what it means to be truly mindful.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PSYC 86Q: Psychology of Xenophobia

What is the current U.S. socio-political climate like for Muslims? How is it affecting their mental health? Executive Order 13769, dubbed the "Muslim Ban", suspended the entry of citizens from multiple Muslim-majority countries and banned the entry of Syrian refugees indefinitely. The "Muslim Ban" coincided with the highest level of hate crimes against Muslims in America (91% increase in 2017 per CAIR). These levels are comparable to post-9/11 levels of hate crimes. Decades of research on minority communities has documented how stress associated with stigma, intimidation and discrimination is detrimental to physical and mental health. In this seminar we will explore the historical implications of Islamophobia and its modern-day impact on the global refugee crisis. Students will be introduced to the stigma that surrounds mental health in general and minority communities in particular. Special attention will be paid to the development of the nascent field Islamic Psychology and integrating Islamic spirituality into therapy as a means of addressing the under utilization of mental health services in Muslim populations. A combination of stimulating group discussions, talks by guest speakers, and field trips to community partners will provide students with different perspectives and a deeper understanding of these topics.
Terms: Win | Units: 3 | UG Reqs: WAY-ED, WAY-SI
Instructors: ; Awaad, R. (PI)

PSYC 111Q: The Changing Face of "Mental Illness" in Women: Historical, Medical and Artistic Approaches

In this seminar we want to take a look at women¿s lives beginning in the past century to the present and the many changes which occurred in conceptualizing and understanding mental illness. The female reproductive system has been linked to mental illness in women for centuries. The womb was believed to be the source of anxiety and depression, leading women to become `hysterical¿. But what does `hysteria¿ really mean, and how have historical and cultural attitudes towards women framed the study of women's mental health? How have the expectations of and demands on women and their role in society changed from the 19th to the 20th century? How have advances in health care and changing economic conditions influenced women¿s health? The course will introduce students to historical and current concepts of mental illness in women. Premenstrual dysphoric disorder (PMS), eating disorders, the hysterias and functional neurologic disorders and infertility and postpartum depression will be analyzed through a historical bio-psycho-social lens. Historical reading will include primary sources, such as women¿s diaries and physicians¿ casebooks and medical case records, as well as secondary sources such as advice books, and 19th- and 20th-century medical texts. Guest speakers from the art history and literature departments will stimulate dialogue regarding literary and artistic images and the social and cultural contexts of these disorders. Importantly, we will examine the changing face of "mental illness in women" in art, literature and medicine--the evolution of diversity in represented voices and the current methods of researching and treating the interface between the female reproductive cycle and psychiatric illness in diverse populations of women. Embedded within each lecture will be break-out sessions with opportunities for students to ask questions and to discuss a topic in greater depth. Students will have the opportunity to complete their own interdisciplinary projects for the course. Prior projects have included not only power point presentations of diverse topics, but also short films and stories, and future women's mental health research project proposals.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PSYC 114: Frontier Technology: Understanding and Preparing for Technology in the Next Economy (CEE 114, CEE 214, MED 114, MED 214)

The next wave of technological innovation and globalization will affect our countries, our societies, and ourselves. This interdisciplinary course provides an introduction to frontier technology, the intersection where radical forward thinking and real-world implementation meet. Topics covered include artificial intelligence, additive manufacturing and advanced robotics, smart cities and urban mobility, telecommunications with 5G, and other key emerging technologies in society. These technologies have vast potential to address the largest global challenges of the 21st century, ushering in a new era of progress and change. Limited enrollment, contact instructors for application.
Terms: Win, Spr | Units: 2

PSYC 124: Brain Plasticity

Neuroplasticity refers to the brain's remarkable ability to modify its own structure and function. The brain does so in response to changes in the body or in the external environment, adjusting parameters from molecules to neurons. In this course, we will cover the overarching principles of brain plasticity: how the brain comes to mirror the details of the outside world, how it adjusts itself based on sensory deficits, how new sensory capacities can be added, how circuitry is modified by activities and goals, why it's harder to teach an old dog new tricks, how we remember, and disorders of plasticity.
Terms: Win | Units: 3

PSYC 135: Dement's Sleep and Dreams (PSYC 235)

Dr. William Dement created Sleep and Dreams in 1971, the world¿s first university course devoted to the science of sleep. Upon his retirement he selected Dr. Rafael Pelayo to be his successor, but he continued to participate in class until his passing in the summer of 2020. To honor his legacy in perpetuity, Dr.Pelayo renamed the course ¿Dement¿s Sleep Dreams¿ as he had promised him he would. The goal is to retain the original spirit of the course as the content is continuously updated to reflect current state of sleep science. The course is designed to impart essential knowledge of the neuroscience of sleep and covers how sleep affects our daily lives. The course covers normal sleep and dreams, as well as common sleep disorders. Course content empowers students to make educated decisions concerning sleep and alertness for the rest of their lives and shapes students' attitudes about the importance of sleep. Students will keep track of their sleep patterns during the course. They will also participate in an outreach project to help improve awareness of the importance of sleep heath in our community. Undergraduates must enroll in PSYC 135, while graduate students should enroll in PSYC 235.
Terms: Win, Spr | Units: 3 | UG Reqs: GER: DB-NatSci, WAY-SMA

PSYC 195: Special Laboratory Projects

Assist Behavioral Neuroendocrinology Program with data entry, library organization, and study-related projects.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-3 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: ; Rasgon, N. (PI)

PSYC 199: Undergraduate Research

Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: ; Aboujaoude, E. (PI); Adamson, M. (PI); Adelsheim, S. (PI); Agras, W. (PI); Albucher, R. (PI); Apple, R. (PI); Arnow, B. (PI); Ashford, J. (PI); Awaad, R. (PI); Barry, J. (PI); Beaudreau, S. (PI); Benham, A. (PI); Bentzley, MD, PhD, B. (PI); Berk, M. (PI); Bernert, R. (PI); Birnbaum, J. (PI); Bohon, C. (PI); Brown, M. (PI); Bullock, K. (PI); Carrion, V. (PI); Cassidy, E. (PI); Chang, K. (PI); Chen, L. (PI); Chetty, S. (PI); Cloitre, M. (PI); Conner, L. (PI); Corcoran, K. (PI); Cosgrove, V. (PI); De Golia, S. (PI); DeBattista, C. (PI); Deisseroth, K. (PI); Dement, W. (PI); Derenne, J. (PI); Dhabhar, F. (PI); Duncan, L. (PI); Dunn, L. (PI); Durazzo, T. (PI); Eagleman, D. (PI); Etkin, A. (PI); Feinstein, C. (PI); Fenn, H. (PI); Fung, L. (PI); Furst, A. (PI); Gandy, S. (PI); Garner, C. (PI); Gengoux, G. (PI); Gershon, A. (PI); Gore-Felton, C. (PI); Greaves, C. (PI); Haberecht, M. (PI); Hall, S. (PI); Hallmayer, J. (PI); Hardan, A. (PI); Hayward, C. (PI); Hill, K. (PI); Hoblyn, J. (PI); Hong, D. (PI); Hosseini, H. (PI); Hsu, J. (PI); Hu, R. (PI); Humphreys, K. (PI); Jacobs, J. (PI); Jo, B. (PI); Joshi, S. (PI); Kesler, S. (PI); Ketter, T. (PI); King, R. (PI); Kishore, A. (PI); Kogon, M. (PI); Koopman, C. (PI); Kushida, C. (PI); Laurent, C. (PI); Lazzeroni, L. (PI); Lee, T. (PI); Lembke, A. (PI); Levinson, D. (PI); Lindley, S. (PI); Linenberg, B. (PI); Lock, J. (PI); Lotspeich, L. (PI); Louie, A. (PI); Luce, K. (PI); Lyons, D. (PI); Maldonado, J. (PI); Malenka, R. (PI); Manber, R. (PI); Marnell, M. (PI); Mason, D. (PI); McGLYNN, L. (PI); McGovern, M. (PI); Mccaslin, S. (PI); Menon, V. (PI); Mignot, E. (PI); Mourrain, P. (PI); Murphy, G. (PI); Nathan, K. (PI); Nishino, S. (PI); Noordsy, D. (PI); O'hara, R. (PI); Ohayon, M. (PI); Ordaz, S. (PI); Ostacher, M. (PI); Palesh, O. (PI); Parker, K. (PI); Pasca, S. (PI); Pelayo, R. (PI); Phillips, J. (PI); Pohl, K. (PI); Post, L. (PI); Rait, D. (PI); Rasgon, N. (PI); Reicherter, D. (PI); Reiss, A. (PI); Ringold, A. (PI); Roberts, L. (PI); Robinson, A. (PI); Rodriguez, C. (PI); Rosen, A. (PI); Rosen, C. (PI); Ruzek, J. (PI); Sadeh Sharvit, S. (PI); Safer, D. (PI); Saggar, M. (PI); Salehi, A. (PI); Sanders, M. (PI); Schatzberg, A. (PI); Shaw, R. (PI); Singh, M. (PI); Solvason, H. (PI); Sommer, B. (PI); Spiegel, D. (PI); Steiner, H. (PI); Sullivan, E. (PI); Suppes, T. (PI); Taylor, C. (PI); Taylor, J. (PI); Thienemann, M. (PI); Thompson, D. (PI); Tiet, Q. (PI); Tinklenberg, J. (PI); Trafton, J. (PI); Urban, A. (PI); Van Natta, J. (PI); Wang, P. (PI); Warner, D. (PI); Weitlauf, J. (PI); White-Huber, B. (PI); Williams, K. (PI); Williams, L. (PI); Williams, N. (PI); Williams, S. (PI); Woodward, S. (PI); Wroolie, T. (PI); Yesavage, J. (PI); Yoon, J. (PI); Zappert, L. (PI); Zeitzer, J. (PI); Zelenko, M. (PI); de Lecea, L. (PI); Gore-Felton, C. (SI); Hardan, A. (SI); Lock, J. (SI); Manber, R. (SI); Singh, M. (SI); Tarshis, T. (SI); Taylor, C. (SI)

PSYC 215B: Introduction to Psychedelic Medicine

The re-emergence of psychedelics has opened new explorations of brain, mind, and the treatment of mental illness. Research studies are underway globally investigating potential applications of psychedelics. This course will survey ongoing and developing scientific instigations and clinical applications of psychedelics and psychedelic-assisted treatments. Neuroscientific, clinical and psychological perspectives will be discussed as well as historical, legal, and cultural aspects of psychedelic medicine. Presentations will be given by the field's researchers and clinicians. Attendees will be able to engage directly with speakers during the course. Course may be taken for one unit (lecture, 6:30PM-7:30PM) and attend attendance discussion section (7:30PM-8:30PM) for two units.
Terms: Win | Units: 1 | Repeatable 1 times (up to 4 units total)

PSYC 225: Mentorship and Clinical Engagement in Child/Adolescent and Adult Psychiatry

A mentoring program designed to expose first and second-year medical students to the rewarding fields of child/adolescent and adult psychiatry, and to increase awareness and education about child/adolescent and adult mental health issues. The early years of medical training consist primarily of didactic instruction, an almost universal challenge for students who enter medicine desiring to help and interact with patients. To increase engagement with the field, we bring clinical psychiatry to preclinical students, by interacting with patients and families, as follows. During our weekly seminar time, we interview a patient and family one week, then offer a debriefing, Q&A session the following week. The seminar includes open discussion, addressing questions about specific interactions with the child/adolescent or adult, diagnoses, and therapies used for treatment. Responses to students¿ questions invariably address evidence-based approaches to assessment and treatment of specific disorders, such as depression, anxiety, eating disorders, autism, and attentional disorders. We also facilitate opportunities for the students to get involved in cutting-edge scientific research, networking/collaborating (including with medical students and faculty around the world), and attending professional conferences. The course is offered during autumn, winter and spring quarters and is intended as a longitudinal seminar to be taken continuously across these quarters. Medical students who cannot attend three quarters may enroll with permission of the instructor. Non-medical students interested in the course should contact the instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr | Units: 1 | Repeatable for credit

PSYC 229B: Topics in Neurodiversity: Introduction and Advocacy, Part 2

This is part 2 of a year-long course which provides students with the foundation, knowledge, and essential skills for understanding, engaging with, and advocating for the neurodiverse population. In addition, this course will also provide direct instruction to students in the areas of activities of daily living (ADLs), social communication strategies, navigating social relationships, self-regulation, support in accommodations, and support in career development.
Terms: Win | Units: 1 | Repeatable 2 times (up to 2 units total)

PSYC 233: Mindfulness: An Awareness-Based Stress Reduction Program in Medicine

An experiential program in which the participants learn the techniques of mindfulness meditation and its application in the management of stress and in healthcare. Modeled after the MBSR, Mindfulness Based Stress Reduction, started by Jon Kabat-Zinn at UMASS Medical Center. Designed to work with the mind/body relationship to stress and chronic illness teaching open sensitive awareness without judgement of mental or physical reactivity. Requirement for the course is the daily practice of mindfulness meditation, attendance at weekly class meetings and the all day retreat, home reading, and a final paper covering the student's observations.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 3

PSYC 235: Dement's Sleep and Dreams (PSYC 135)

Dr. William Dement created Sleep and Dreams in 1971, the world¿s first university course devoted to the science of sleep. Upon his retirement he selected Dr. Rafael Pelayo to be his successor, but he continued to participate in class until his passing in the summer of 2020. To honor his legacy in perpetuity, Dr.Pelayo renamed the course ¿Dement¿s Sleep Dreams¿ as he had promised him he would. The goal is to retain the original spirit of the course as the content is continuously updated to reflect current state of sleep science. The course is designed to impart essential knowledge of the neuroscience of sleep and covers how sleep affects our daily lives. The course covers normal sleep and dreams, as well as common sleep disorders. Course content empowers students to make educated decisions concerning sleep and alertness for the rest of their lives and shapes students' attitudes about the importance of sleep. Students will keep track of their sleep patterns during the course. They will also participate in an outreach project to help improve awareness of the importance of sleep heath in our community. Undergraduates must enroll in PSYC 135, while graduate students should enroll in PSYC 235.
Terms: Win, Spr | Units: 3

PSYC 250: Methodology of Research in Behavioral Sciences

Statistical and methodological issues in three major psychiatric research themes: clinical psychiatric research (Aut), neuroimaging research (Win), and statistical genetics and general statistical modeling (Spr). Autumn series includes: basics of inferential statistics, group comparison, analysis of variance, regression analysis, multivariate analysis, and longitudinal analysis in the context of psychiatric and behavioral research. Also included are conceptual topics such as risk factors, mediation, moderation, and causal inference. Winter series includes: functional and structural neuroimaging research methods (e.g. functional magnetic resonance imaging (fMRI), structural MRI (sMRI), diffusion tensor imaging (DTI), transcranial magnetic stimulation (TMS), near-infrared spectroscopy (NIRS), electroencephalogram (EEG)). Basic principles, statistical analysis methods, advantages and limitations, and applications are discussed. Spring series includes: tests and effect estimation for multiple SNPs, genes or pathways in genetic association studies, gene-gene interactions, twins and heritability estimates, Hardy-Weinberg and linkage equilibrium, interpretation and presentation of results for a range of statistical models for different types of data. Practical examples from recent research within the Department of Psychiatry will be used throughout the course. Prerequisite: Some exposure to statistical methods, either from course work or from participation in research having some behavioral aspects, or consent of instructor. 1 unit for class participation only, 2 units includes weekly assignments, 3 units includes a final project.
Terms: Aut, Win | Units: 1-3 | Repeatable for credit

PSYC 290: Teaching in Psychiatry

Practical experience in teaching by serving as a teaching assistant in a psychiatry course. Unit values are allotted individually to reflect the level of teaching responsibility assigned to the student.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-10 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: ; Aboujaoude, E. (PI); Adamson, M. (PI); Adelsheim, S. (PI); Agras, W. (PI); Albucher, R. (PI); Apple, R. (PI); Arnow, B. (PI); Ashford, J. (PI); Barry, J. (PI); Beaudreau, S. (PI); Benham, A. (PI); Berk, M. (PI); Bernert, R. (PI); Birnbaum, J. (PI); Bohon, C. (PI); Brown, M. (PI); Bullock, K. (PI); Carrion, V. (PI); Cassidy, E. (PI); Chang, K. (PI); Chen, L. (PI); Cloitre, M. (PI); Conner, L. (PI); Corcoran, K. (PI); De Golia, S. (PI); DeBattista, C. (PI); Deisseroth, K. (PI); Dement, W. (PI); Derenne, J. (PI); Dhabhar, F. (PI); Duncan, L. (PI); Dunn, L. (PI); Durazzo, T. (PI); Etkin, A. (PI); Feinstein, C. (PI); Fenn, H. (PI); Furst, A. (PI); Gandy, S. (PI); Garner, C. (PI); Gengoux, G. (PI); Gershon, A. (PI); Gore-Felton, C. (PI); Greaves, C. (PI); Haberecht, M. (PI); Hall, S. (PI); Hallmayer, J. (PI); Hardan, A. (PI); Hayward, C. (PI); Hill, K. (PI); Hoblyn, J. (PI); Hong, D. (PI); Hsu, J. (PI); Hu, R. (PI); Humphreys, K. (PI); Jo, B. (PI); Joshi, S. (PI); Kesler, S. (PI); Ketter, T. (PI); King, R. (PI); Kishore, A. (PI); Kogon, M. (PI); Koopman, C. (PI); Kushida, C. (PI); Laurent, C. (PI); Lazzeroni, L. (PI); Lee, T. (PI); Lembke, A. (PI); Levinson, D. (PI); Lindley, S. (PI); Linenberg, B. (PI); Lock, J. (PI); Lotspeich, L. (PI); Louie, A. (PI); Luce, K. (PI); Lyons, D. (PI); Maldonado, J. (PI); Malenka, R. (PI); Manber, R. (PI); Marnell, M. (PI); Mason, D. (PI); McGLYNN, L. (PI); Mccaslin, S. (PI); Menon, V. (PI); Mignot, E. (PI); Mourrain, P. (PI); Murphy, G. (PI); Nathan, K. (PI); Nishino, S. (PI); Noordsy, D. (PI); O'hara, R. (PI); Ohayon, M. (PI); Ostacher, M. (PI); Palesh, O. (PI); Parker, K. (PI); Pasca, S. (PI); Pelayo, R. (PI); Phillips, J. (PI); Post, L. (PI); Rait, D. (PI); Rasgon, N. (PI); Reicherter, D. (PI); Reiss, A. (PI); Ringold, A. (PI); Roberts, L. (PI); Robinson, A. (PI); Rodriguez, C. (PI); Rosen, A. (PI); Rosen, C. (PI); Ruzek, J. (PI); Safer, D. (PI); Salehi, A. (PI); Sanders, M. (PI); Schatzberg, A. (PI); Shaw, R. (PI); Singh, M. (PI); Solvason, H. (PI); Sommer, B. (PI); Spiegel, D. (PI); Steiner, H. (PI); Sullivan, E. (PI); Suppes, T. (PI); Taylor, C. (PI); Taylor, J. (PI); Thienemann, M. (PI); Thompson, D. (PI); Tiet, Q. (PI); Tinklenberg, J. (PI); Trafton, J. (PI); Urban, A. (PI); Van Natta, J. (PI); Vasan, N. (PI); Wang, P. (PI); Warner, D. (PI); Weitlauf, J. (PI); Williams, K. (PI); Williams, L. (PI); Williams, S. (PI); Woodward, S. (PI); Wroolie, T. (PI); Yesavage, J. (PI); Yoon, J. (PI); Zappert, L. (PI); Zeitzer, J. (PI); Zelenko, M. (PI); de Lecea, L. (PI); Eagleman, D. (SI)

PSYC 299: Directed Reading in Psychiatry

Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: ; Aboujaoude, E. (PI); Adamson, M. (PI); Adelsheim, S. (PI); Agras, W. (PI); Albucher, R. (PI); Apple, R. (PI); Arnow, B. (PI); Ashford, J. (PI); Awaad, R. (PI); Bale, R. (PI); Bandstra, B. (PI); Barry, J. (PI); Beaudreau, S. (PI); Benham, A. (PI); Berk, M. (PI); Bernert, R. (PI); Birnbaum, J. (PI); Bohon, C. (PI); Brown, M. (PI); Bullock, K. (PI); Carrion, V. (PI); Cassidy, E. (PI); Chang, K. (PI); Chen, L. (PI); Cloitre, M. (PI); Conner, L. (PI); Corcoran, K. (PI); De Golia, S. (PI); DeBattista, C. (PI); Deisseroth, K. (PI); Dement, W. (PI); Derenne, J. (PI); Dhabhar, F. (PI); Duncan, L. (PI); Dunn, L. (PI); Durazzo, T. (PI); Etkin, A. (PI); Feinstein, C. (PI); Fenn, H. (PI); Fung, L. (PI); Furst, A. (PI); Gandy, S. (PI); Garner, C. (PI); Gaur, S. (PI); Gengoux, G. (PI); Gershon, A. (PI); Gore-Felton, C. (PI); Greaves, C. (PI); Haberecht, M. (PI); Hall, S. (PI); Hallmayer, J. (PI); Hardan, A. (PI); Hayward, C. (PI); Hill, K. (PI); Hoblyn, J. (PI); Hong, D. (PI); Hsu, J. (PI); Hu, R. (PI); Humphreys, K. (PI); Jo, B. (PI); Joshi, S. (PI); Kesler, S. (PI); Ketter, T. (PI); King, R. (PI); Kishore, A. (PI); Kletter, H. (PI); Kogon, M. (PI); Koopman, C. (PI); Kushida, C. (PI); Laurent, C. (PI); Lazzeroni, L. (PI); Lee, T. (PI); Lembke, A. (PI); Levinson, D. (PI); Lindley, S. (PI); Linenberg, B. (PI); Lock, J. (PI); Lotspeich, L. (PI); Louie, A. (PI); Luce, K. (PI); Lyons, D. (PI); Maldonado, J. (PI); Malenka, R. (PI); Manber, R. (PI); Marnell, M. (PI); McGLYNN, L. (PI); Mccaslin, S. (PI); Menon, V. (PI); Mignot, E. (PI); Mourrain, P. (PI); Murphy, G. (PI); Nathan, K. (PI); Nishino, S. (PI); Noordsy, D. (PI); O'hara, R. (PI); Ohayon, M. (PI); Ostacher, M. (PI); Owusu, Y. (PI); Palesh, O. (PI); Parker, K. (PI); Pasca, S. (PI); Pelayo, R. (PI); Phillips, J. (PI); Post, L. (PI); Rait, D. (PI); Rasgon, N. (PI); Reicherter, D. (PI); Reiss, A. (PI); Ringold, A. (PI); Roberts, L. (PI); Robinson, A. (PI); Rodriguez, C. (PI); Rosen, A. (PI); Rosen, C. (PI); Ruzek, J. (PI); Safer, D. (PI); Salehi, A. (PI); Sanders, M. (PI); Schatzberg, A. (PI); Shaw, R. (PI); Sher, Y. (PI); Simpson, N. (PI); Singh, M. (PI); Solvason, H. (PI); Sommer, B. (PI); Spiegel, D. (PI); Steiner, H. (PI); Sullivan, E. (PI); Suppes, T. (PI); Taylor, C. (PI); Taylor, J. (PI); Thienemann, M. (PI); Thompson, D. (PI); Tiet, Q. (PI); Tinklenberg, J. (PI); Trafton, J. (PI); Tversky, D. (PI); Urban, A. (PI); Van Natta, J. (PI); Wang, P. (PI); Warner, D. (PI); Weitlauf, J. (PI); Williams, K. (PI); Williams, L. (PI); Williams, S. (PI); Woodward, S. (PI); Wroolie, T. (PI); Yesavage, J. (PI); Yoon, J. (PI); Zappert, L. (PI); Zeitzer, J. (PI); Zelenko, M. (PI); de Lecea, L. (PI); Carrion, V. (SI)

PSYC 300A: Psychiatry Core Clerkship

VISITING: Closed to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Required. DESCRIPTION: The clerkship is designed to solidify the knowledge of psychiatry students have acquired in the Practice of Medicine courses, as students gain practical skills in the application of this knowledge to clinical situations. The focus is on interviewing skills, psychiatric evaluations, on refining diagnostic skills, and offers an overview of psychosocial and biological treatment modalities for the major psychiatric disorders. The clerkship consists of clinical work on inpatient units under the supervision of academic and clinical faculty, a weekly lecture series by academic faculty, interviewing seminars taught by voluntary clinical faculty, and attendance at Grand Rounds. Students are assigned to patient care settings at one of the six affiliated sites: a comprehensive medical psychiatry unit (G2), an inpatient general psychiatry ward (H2), a geriatric psychiatry unit, the consult-liaison service at Stanford Hospital, an inpatient research psychiatric ward specializing in the study of schizophrenia or an acute locked psychiatric ward at the PAVA. In addition, students participate in the specialty outpatient clinics at Stanford including OCD, Child, bipolar, geriatric and general psychopharmacology clinics. Students are given the opportunity to express their preferences regarding assignment. The final rotation assignment is determined by the department based on availability of sites. Students are informed about the specific clerkship requirements at the orientation offered at the start of each clerkship period. They receive a course syllabus, several study guide books and a psychopharmacology textbook. Students are encouraged to visit the Psychiatry clerkship site on Coursework which contains all information, the syllabus and teaching materials. Students are expected to complete five cases on the CaseTool site and to record cases seen by diagnostic category. Requirements include mandatory attendance at seminars, weekly inpatient case history presentations and Emergency room experiences with residents/attending psychiatrists. The NBME Subject Exam in Psychiatry is a required component of the clerkship. PREREQUISITES: None. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16 full-time for three weeks, 10 students per period (minimum of 3 students per period). CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Charles DeBattista, M.D., 650-723-8324. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: 401 Quarry Rd., 2nd Floor, Room 2213; Time: 8:00 am. CALL CODE: 2, call once per week for the 3 weeks or 3 nights total during 3 week clerkship period. OTHER FACULTY: Staff. LOCATION: SUMC, PAVAMC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5

PSYC 308E: Trauma Psychiatry

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. DESCRIPTION: The Trauma Psychiatry clerkship teaches how trauma impacts the lives and health of patients; lessons learned are generalizable to all areas of medicine (i.e., "trauma-informed medicine"). Students work with people suffering from PTSD relating to sexual assault, combat or other traumas who are receiving ambulatory-type treatments in an intensive, multidisciplinary setting. Students will have direct patient responsibility, provide evidence-based psychopharmacologic and psychotherapeutic care and longitudinal management, and facilitate recovery. Students will gain perspective on trauma in our world and the importance of sensitive and effective treatment for this all too common condition (7.8% lifetime prevalence). PREREQUISITES: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Quynh Dang prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to qdang@stanford.edu. None for internal students. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time for three weeks, 1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: James Armountrout, M.D. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Trauma Recovery Program, Menlo Park VA, Building 351; Time: 8:30 a.m. CALL CODE: 0. OTHER FACULTY: A. Franciscus. LOCATION: VA Menlo Park.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5

PSYC 326A: Child Psychiatry Clerkship

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. DESCRIPTION: Exposes the student to advanced principles and concepts of child psychiatry. The student is based primarily on the inpatient pediatric psychiatry consultation-liaison service at Lucile Packard Children's Hospital at Stanford (LPCH). Clinical experience will involve consultation and the treatment of psychological issues in children with medical illness. Examples include depression and anxiety in the medically-ill child, pediatric conversion disorders, somatoform disorders and medically-related posttraumatic stress disorder. Students will develop skills in interviewing children and parents, learn team treatment skills for children with psychosomatic and psychiatric illnesses, observe family therapy, and produce case work-ups of children with a range of behavioral disorders. Students may have the option of spending one day/week in the Stanford child psychiatry outpatient clinic observing new evaluations in subspecialty clinics (see below: anxiety disorders, mood disorders, attention deficit-hyperactivity disorder, neuropsychiatry/pervasive developmental disorders, pediatric pain). Students may also observe evaluations on the inpatient adolescent eating disorder program. A case presentation is required at the end of the clerkship. Students are supervised by the consult service attending psychiatrist, and the child psychiatry fellows. This clerkship will be 100% virtual for visiting students and Stanford students will attend in-person and virtual. PREREQUISITES: Psychiatry 300A. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time for three weeks, 1-2 students per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Richard Shaw, M.D. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Pediatric Psychiatry office, Room 3544, on the third floor of Packard West; Time: 9:00 am. CALL CODE: 0. OTHER FACULTY: M. Brown, W. Daniels, M. Goldsmith, R. Shaw, P. Tran. LOCATION: LPCH.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5 | Repeatable 2 times (up to 12 units total)

PSYC 328B: Addiction Treatment Services

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Selective 1. DESCRIPTION: In this rotation, medical students observe and participate in our outpatient addiction medication management, office-based opioid replacement therapy, group psychotherapy, multi-disciplinary assessment/consultation clinics, and available residential services located within the VA Palo Alto Health System. A typical day includes an admission, which is a typical psychiatric work-up with an additional emphasis on substance abuse assessment; group therapy meetings throughout the day utilizing various psychotherapeutic modalities; a multidisciplinary staff meeting focused on individualized care and management approaches; and a community meeting, in which milieu events are processed. The overall goal is to become familiar with general psychiatry, intensive psychotherapy, and psychosocial resources, while gaining exposure to substance abuse treatment issues. Residential programs combine elements of both inpatient and outpatient settings and are unique in this regard. The attending psychiatrist teaches history-taking, DSM diagnoses, and psychopharmacology for substance use disorders. PREREQUISITES: None. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time for three weeks, 1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Steven Chan, M.D. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Video-based teleconferencing via Internet; Time: 8:00 a.m. CALL CODE: 0. OTHER FACULTY: Staff. LOCATION: PAVAMC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5 | Repeatable 2 times (up to 10 units total)

PSYC 333A: Sleep Medicine for Medical Students

VISITING: Closed to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. DESCRIPTION: This clerkship offers a comprehensive experience in sleep medicine for those interested in pursuing a future career in sleep medicine. Students shadow sleep specialists in their evaluation of patients with sleep disorders; review polysomnography (sleep studies) of patients with sleep disorders; and attend informal discussions and case conferences regarding interesting sleep problems, formal conferences on sleep research, sleep surgery, and sleep disorders, and journal club reviews of topical articles on sleep and sleep disorders. PREREQUISITES: None. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time for 3 weeks,1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Clete Kushida, M.D., Ph.D. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Clete Kushida, M.D., Ph.D., 650-721-7560. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Clerkship is remote 100%, Time: 8:00 am. CALL CODE: 0. OTHER FACULTY: Staff. LOCATION: SUMC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5

PSYC 353A: Psychosomatic Medicine (Psychiatry Consultation Service) Clerkship

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. DESCRIPTION: Psychosomatic Medicine (PM) comprises the area of psychiatry concerned with the psychobiological care of the medically ill, which includes persons of all ages and those cared for in specialized medical settings. PM- psychiatrists, in addition to providing expert formal psychiatric consultation to medical and surgical patients in the general hospital, specialized hospitals and outpatient clinic settings, also train psychiatrists and non-psychiatrists in the recognition of normal and abnormal reactions to illness and appropriate psychological care of patients with such reactions. The PM psychiatrist may function both as a consultant and as part of the primary medical/surgical treatment team. Via conjoint rounds and teaching conferences (primary intervention), formal consultations (secondary intervention), and involvement in inpatient treatment and discharge planning (tertiary intervention), the PM psychiatrist provides a comprehensive approach to the emotional, cognitive, and behavioral needs of the patient. Thus one unique feature of our program is how the members of our team are integral member of so many other medico-surgical teams throughout the medical center. Participation in this rotation should allow students to learn about diagnosis and management of psychiatric disorders common in all medical and surgical specialties, e.g., depression, anxiety, delirium, alcohol abuse, bipolar disorder, psychotic disorders, and somatic symptom and related disorders. Students will accompany psychiatric residents, fellows and faculty five days a week in performing consultations on medical-surgical units in SUH and in performing follow-up visits. Team rounds occur every morning. Formal didactic sessions occur twice weekly. Students will learn interview techniques, how to evaluate patients' psychosocial stressors and resources, how to write a cogent case report, present and discuss cases orally, work comfortably as a team member, perform differential diagnosis for depression, delirium, anxiety states, dementia, discuss indications and contra-indications for psychotropic medications and recognize and cope with emotional reactions to patients. Students will also learn advanced psychopharmacology, brief psychotherapy, management of difficult patients, and psychological and cultural aspects of the doctor-patient relationship. Please note: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Quynh Dang prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to qdang@stanford.edu. PREREQUISITES: Psychiatry 300A. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time for three weeks, 1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Jose Maldonado, M.D., 650-725-5599. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Stanford Hospital - page one of the residents on service. Quynh will provide the resident information; Time: 8:00 am. CALL CODE: 0. OTHER FACULTY: A. Ament, F. Hussain, S. Lahijani, M. Schmajuk, Y. Sher. LOCATION: SHC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5 | Repeatable 2 times (up to 10 units total)

PSYC 355A: Geriatric Psychiatry

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. DESCRIPTION: Consists of the evaluation of older individuals with psychiatric illness in an inpatient setting. The inpatient program offers students opportunities to learn about evaluation and treatment strategies for depression, psychotic disorders, anxiety, cognitive impairment, and other illnesses in the elderly. Many patients have comorbid, non-psychiatric illnesses which are considered as possible contributors to their psychiatric symptoms. The bio-psycho-social model is emphasized. Family involvement and meetings are to be expected. PREREQUISITES: Psychiatry 300A. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time three weeks, 1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Daniel Kim, M.D. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Stanford Hospital - page one of the residents on service. Quynh will provide the resident information; Time: 8:00 am. CALL CODE: 0. OTHER FACULTY: E. Aboujaoude, D. Mason, K. Sanborn. LOCATION: SUMC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5 | Repeatable 2 times (up to 10 units total)

PSYC 358A: Subinternship in Inpatient Psychiatry

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Selective 2. DESCRIPTION: The inpatient psychiatry subinternship at Stanford is designed to provide a training experience similar to that of PGY1 psychiatry residents on an inpatient rotation. Subinternships go above and beyond the Core Psychiatry Clerkship and involve levels of intensity and commitment expected of beginning interns. While still supervised as medical students by the attendings, the subinterns should be preparing themselves mentally and physically for internship training. The subinternship at Stanford offers a diverse patient population across genders, adult ages, social economic status, and ethinicities. Of note, it offers cognitive-behavioral psychotherapy experiences, medical-psychiatry cases, forensic/hearing exposure, and ECT observation. The overarching goal of the psychiatry sub-internship is that, upon successful completion of the rotation, students will be ready to function at the level of a first-week psychiatry intern and be able to discuss his or her performance according to six ACGME competencies. Objectives that set the subinternship apart from the core psychiatry clerkship are (1) demonstrate progression from "interpreter" to "manager" in the "reporter-interpreter-manager-educator" (RIME) scheme; (2) efficiently manage a caseload of 3 to 6 patients at a time; (3) assist the attending in teaching patients/families, core clerkship medical students, and/or staff; and (4) evaluate his or her efforts towards self-reflective practice and self-directed learning. Please note: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Quynh Dang prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to qdang@stanford.edu. PREREQUISITES: Psychiatry 300A. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16, full-time three weeks, 1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Justin Birnbaum, M.D., 650-736-0106. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: TBA; Time: TBA. CALL CODE: 2. OTHER FACULTY: J. Ballon, R. Hu, D. Noordsy, P. Wang. LOCATION: SUMC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5

PSYC 362B: Subinternship in Inpatient Psychiatry

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Selective 2. DESCRIPTION: The inpatient psychiatry subinternship at the Palo Alto VA is designed to provide a training experience similar to that of PGY1 psychiatry residents on an inpatient rotation. The subinternship at the Palo Alto VA offers a diverse patient population across variables such as age, socioeconomic status, ethnicity, and diagnosis. The three week-long experience includes opportunities for robust medication management, individual and group therapy experiences (utilizing behavioral activation, cognitive behavioral therapy, dialectical behavioral therapy, relapse prevention, motivational interviewing, and supportive therapy modalities), management of complex medical-psychiatry cases, forensic/hearing exposure, and the opportunity to work on a multi-disciplinary treatment team in an acute inpatient setting. Additionally, the VA is a unique system in which to work given the number of wrap-around services that serve the veteran's needs including housing assistance, substance abuse treatment, groups, and case management services. The national VA system of care therefore additionally allows a subintern to learn about systems-based practices in an applied manner. The overarching goal of the psychiatry subinternship is that, upon successful completion of the rotation, students will be ready to function at the level of a first-month psychiatry intern and be able to discuss his or her performance according to six ACGME competencies. Objectives that set the subinternship apart from the core psychiatry clerkship are (1) demonstrate progression from an interpreter to manager role in the "reporter-interpreter-manager-educator" (RIME) scheme; (2) efficiently manage a caseload of 3 to 6 patients at a time; (3) assist the attending in teaching patients/families, core clerkship medical students, and/or staff; (4) evaluate his or her efforts toward self-reflective practice and self-directed learning. Satisfactory completion of the core psychiatry clerkship is a prerequisite for this subinternship. Please note: Visiting students must obtain approval from Ms. Quynh Dang prior to applying for this clerkship. Please email requests to qdang@stanford.edu. PREREQUISITES: Psychiatry 300A. PERIODS AVAILABLE: Closed for 2020-21; 1-16 for 2021-22, full-time three weeks, 1 student per period. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Margaret May, M.D. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: Palo Alto VA, 3801 Miranda Ave, Building 520. Quynh will provide reporting information; Time: 8:30 am. CALL CODE: 2 (one evening shift from 4:30 pm to 9 pm per week). OTHER FACULTY: M. Kuppuswamy. LOCATION: PAVA.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5

PSYC 370: Medical Scholars Research

Provides an opportunity for student and faculty interaction, as well as academic credit and financial support, to medical students who undertake original research. Enrollment is limited to students with approved projects.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 4-18 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: ; Aboujaoude, E. (PI); Adamson, M. (PI); Adelsheim, S. (PI); Agras, W. (PI); Albucher, R. (PI); Apple, R. (PI); Arnow, B. (PI); Ashford, J. (PI); Awaad, R. (PI); Ballon, J. (PI); Barry, J. (PI); Beaudreau, S. (PI); Benham, A. (PI); Berk, M. (PI); Bernert, R. (PI); Birnbaum, J. (PI); Bohon, C. (PI); Brown, M. (PI); Bullock, K. (PI); Carrion, V. (PI); Cassidy, E. (PI); Chang, K. (PI); Chen, L. (PI); Cloitre, M. (PI); Conner, L. (PI); Corcoran, K. (PI); De Golia, S. (PI); DeBattista, C. (PI); Deisseroth, K. (PI); Dement, W. (PI); Derenne, J. (PI); Dhabhar, F. (PI); Duncan, L. (PI); Dunn, L. (PI); Durazzo, T. (PI); Etkin, A. (PI); Feinstein, C. (PI); Fenn, H. (PI); Fung, L. (PI); Furst, A. (PI); Gandy, S. (PI); Garner, C. (PI); Gengoux, G. (PI); Gershon, A. (PI); Gore-Felton, C. (PI); Greaves, C. (PI); Haberecht, M. (PI); Hall, S. (PI); Hallmayer, J. (PI); Hardan, A. (PI); Hayward, C. (PI); Hill, K. (PI); Hoblyn, J. (PI); Hong, D. (PI); Hsu, J. (PI); Hu, R. (PI); Humphreys, K. (PI); Jo, B. (PI); Joshi, S. (PI); Kesler, S. (PI); Ketter, T. (PI); King, R. (PI); Kishore, A. (PI); Kogon, M. (PI); Koopman, C. (PI); Kushida, C. (PI); Laurent, C. (PI); Lazzeroni, L. (PI); Lee, T. (PI); Lembke, A. (PI); Levinson, D. (PI); Lindley, S. (PI); Linenberg, B. (PI); Lock, J. (PI); Lotspeich, L. (PI); Louie, A. (PI); Luce, K. (PI); Lyons, D. (PI); Maldonado, J. (PI); Malenka, R. (PI); Manber, R. (PI); Marnell, M. (PI); McGLYNN, L. (PI); Mccaslin, S. (PI); Menon, V. (PI); Mignot, E. (PI); Moran-Miller, K. (PI); Mourrain, P. (PI); Murphy, G. (PI); Nathan, K. (PI); Nishino, S. (PI); Noordsy, D. (PI); O'hara, R. (PI); Ohayon, M. (PI); Ostacher, M. (PI); Palesh, O. (PI); Parker, K. (PI); Pasca, S. (PI); Pelayo, R. (PI); Phillips, J. (PI); Post, L. (PI); Rait, D. (PI); Rasgon, N. (PI); Reicherter, D. (PI); Reiss, A. (PI); Ringold, A. (PI); Roberts, L. (PI); Robinson, A. (PI); Rodriguez, C. (PI); Rosen, A. (PI); Rosen, C. (PI); Ruzek, J. (PI); Safer, D. (PI); Salehi, A. (PI); Sanders, M. (PI); Schatzberg, A. (PI); Shaw, R. (PI); Singh, M. (PI); Solvason, H. (PI); Sommer, B. (PI); Spiegel, D. (PI); Steiner, H. (PI); Sullivan, E. (PI); Suppes, T. (PI); Taylor, C. (PI); Taylor, J. (PI); Thienemann, M. (PI); Thompson, D. (PI); Tiet, Q. (PI); Tinklenberg, J. (PI); Trafton, J. (PI); Urban, A. (PI); Van Natta, J. (PI); Wang, P. (PI); Warner, D. (PI); Weitlauf, J. (PI); Williams, K. (PI); Williams, L. (PI); Williams, S. (PI); Woodward, S. (PI); Wroolie, T. (PI); Yesavage, J. (PI); Yoon, J. (PI); Zappert, L. (PI); Zeitzer, J. (PI); Zelenko, M. (PI); de Lecea, L. (PI)

PSYC 398A: Advanced Clinical, Research Elective in Psychiatry

VISITING: Open to visitors. TYPE OF CLERKSHIP: Elective. DESCRIPTION: For students who wish to pursue the study of a specific research or clinical experience in the field of psychiatry are encouraged to arrange for this three week clerkship elective. A short statement prepared by each individual student outlining clinical and educational goals for the rotation must be approved by the Director of Medical Student Education in Psychiatry and the Associate Dean for Student Affairs. Please note: Students cannot add 398A clerkships directly to their fishbowl schedules through the regular shuffles. Please contact Caroline Cheang in the Office of Medical Student Affairs at cheang@stanford.edu or 650-498-7619 with the faculty preceptor's name and email address to add this clerkship. PREREQUISITES: Psychiatry 300A and Medicine 300A, consent of the designated faculty preceptor; and approval by Advisor. PERIODS AVAILABLE: 1-16. CLERKSHIP DIRECTOR: Charles DeBattista, M.D., 650-723-8324. CLERKSHIP COORDINATOR: Quynh Dang, 650-725-2769, 401 Quarry Rd, Rm. 2204. REPORTING INSTRUCTIONS: Where: TBA (designated faculty preceptor); Time: TBA. CALL CODE: 2. OTHER FACULTY: Staff. LOCATION: SUMC, PAVAMC, SCVMC.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 5 | Repeatable 3 times (up to 15 units total)

PSYC 399: Graduate Research

Students undertake investigations sponsored by individual faculty members. Prerequisite: consent of instructor.
Terms: Aut, Win, Spr, Sum | Units: 1-18 | Repeatable for credit
Instructors: ; Aboujaoude, E. (PI); Adamson, M. (PI); Adelsheim, S. (PI); Agras, W. (PI); Albucher, R. (PI); Apple, R. (PI); Arnow, B. (PI); Ashford, J. (PI); Awaad, R. (PI); Ballon, J. (PI); Barry, J. (PI); Beaudreau, S. (PI); Benham, A. (PI); Berk, M. (PI); Bernert, R. (PI); Birnbaum, J. (PI); Bohon, C. (PI); Brown, M. (PI); Bullock, K. (PI); Carrion, V. (PI); Cassidy, E. (PI); Chang, K. (PI); Chen, L. (PI); Cloitre, M. (PI); Conner, L. (PI); Corcoran, K. (PI); De Golia, S. (PI); DeBattista, C. (PI); Deisseroth, K. (PI); Dement, W. (PI); Derenne, J. (PI); Dhabhar, F. (PI); Duncan, L. (PI); Dunn, L. (PI); Durazzo, T. (PI); Etkin, A. (PI); Feinstein, C. (PI); Fenn, H. (PI); Furst, A. (PI); Gandy, S. (PI); Garner, C. (PI); Gengoux, G. (PI); Gershon, A. (PI); Gore-Felton, C. (PI); Greaves, C. (PI); Haberecht, M. (PI); Hall, S. (PI); Hallmayer, J. (PI); Hardan, A. (PI); Hayward, C. (PI); Hill, K. (PI); Hoblyn, J. (PI); Hong, D. (PI); Hsu, J. (PI); Hu, R. (PI); Humphreys, K. (PI); Jo, B. (PI); Joshi, S. (PI); Kesler, S. (PI); Ketter, T. (PI); King, R. (PI); Kishore, A. (PI); Kogon, M. (PI); Koopman, C. (PI); Kushida, C. (PI); Laurent, C. (PI); Lazzeroni, L. (PI); Lee, T. (PI); Lembke, A. (PI); Levinson, D. (PI); Lindley, S. (PI); Linenberg, B. (PI); Lock, J. (PI); Lotspeich, L. (PI); Louie, A. (PI); Luce, K. (PI); Lyons, D. (PI); Maldonado, J. (PI); Malenka, R. (PI); Manber, R. (PI); Marnell, M. (PI); McGLYNN, L. (PI); Mccaslin, S. (PI); Menon, V. (PI); Mignot, E. (PI); Mourrain, P. (PI); Murphy, G. (PI); Nathan, K. (PI); Nishino, S. (PI); Noordsy, D. (PI); O'hara, R. (PI); Ohayon, M. (PI); Ostacher, M. (PI); Palesh, O. (PI); Parker, K. (PI); Pasca, S. (PI); Pelayo, R. (PI); Phillips, J. (PI); Pohl, K. (PI); Post, L. (PI); Rait, D. (PI); Rasgon, N. (PI); Reicherter, D. (PI); Reiss, A. (PI); Ringold, A. (PI); Roberts, L. (PI); Robinson, A. (PI); Rodriguez, C. (PI); Rosen, A. (PI); Rosen, C. (PI); Ruzek, J. (PI); Safer, D. (PI); Salehi, A. (PI); Sanders, M. (PI); Schatzberg, A. (PI); Shaw, R. (PI); Singh, M. (PI); Solvason, H. (PI); Sommer, B. (PI); Spiegel, D. (PI); Steiner, H. (PI); Sullivan, E. (PI); Suppes, T. (PI); Taylor, C. (PI); Taylor, J. (PI); Thienemann, M. (PI); Thompson, D. (PI); Tiet, Q. (PI); Tinklenberg, J. (PI); Trafton, J. (PI); Urban, A. (PI); Van Natta, J. (PI); Wang, P. (PI); Warner, D. (PI); Weitlauf, J. (PI); Williams, K. (PI); Williams, L. (PI); Williams, S. (PI); Woodward, S. (PI); Wroolie, T. (PI); Yesavage, J. (PI); Yoon, J. (PI); Zappert, L. (PI); Zeitzer, J. (PI); Zelenko, M. (PI); de Lecea, L. (PI)
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