March 1, 2011 Mind & Brain A diagnosis of attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder may vanish over time Katherine Sharpe March / April 2011 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0311-10b July 1, 2009 Mind & Brain Research hints that hidden risks might accompany long-term use of the medicines that treat attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder Edmund S. Higgins July/August 2009 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0709-38 June 1, 2007 Mind & Brain The latest neurological research has injected much needed objectivity into the disagreement over how best to treat children with attention-deficit disorders. Aribert Rothenberger and Tobias Banaschewski The Early Years 10.1038/scientificamerican0607-36sp February 1, 2006 Mind & Brain Mental exercises with neurofeedback may ease symptoms of attention-deficit disorder, epilepsy and depression--and even boost cognition in healthy brains Ulrich Kraft February/March 2006 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0206-58 September 21, 2012 Environment Inuit children exposed to higher levels of these metals are at least three times as likely to be identified as suffering from attention-deficit hyperactivity disorder Marla Cone and Environmental Health News August 22, 2007 Mind & Brain The finding of the region associated with impulse control may one day identify brain circuits involved in addiction as well as attention deficit and personality disorders Nikhil Swaminathan June 1, 2007 Mind & Brain Mental exercises with neurofeedback may ease symptoms of attention-deficit disorder, epilepsy and depression--and even boost cognition in healthy brains Ulrich Kraft The Early Years 10.1038/scientificamerican0607-76sp June 16, 2018 Behavior Young people with autism have more psychiatric and medical conditions than do their typical peers or those with attention deficit hyperactivity disorder (ADHD) Jessica Wright and Spectrum December 1, 2004 Mind & Brain The latest neurological research has injected much needed objectivity into the disagreement over how best to treat children with attention-deficit disorders Aribert Rothenberger and Tobias Banaschewski December 2004 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1204-50 April 3, 2015 Mind & Brain Children exposed to tobacco smoke at home are up to three times more likely to have attention deficit hyperactive disorder (ADHD) as unexposed kids, according to a new study from Spain August 9, 2016 Neuroscience All three illnesses linked to glitches in nerve bundle linking brain hemispheres Ann Griswold and Spectrum November 5, 2010 Mind & Brain Despite the fact that my research lies at the intersection between cognitive, comparative, and developmental psychology, I am also quite interested in the evolution of our understanding of psychopathology... Jason G. Goldman November 11, 2014 Mind & Brain In my prior post (“The Creative Gifts of ADHD“), I argued that there are a heck of a lot of creative possibilities that remain dormant in children with ADHD due to the way we treat such children in an educational context... Scott Barry Kaufman December 1, 2007 Mind & Brain Nicotinelike drugs show promise for alleviating cognitive impairment Lisa Conti December 2007/January 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1207-9 October 22, 2014 Mind & Brain This blog is the third in a series of guest posts on technology and the brain to celebrate Scientific American Mind’s 10-year anniversary. George Ioannou December 1, 2007 Mind & Brain December 2007/January 2008 10.1038/scientificamericanmind1207-18 Originally published as "Health Calendar" in December 2007/January 2008 January 1, 2015 Mind & Brain People with AB blood type are at higher risk for age-related cognitive decline Andrea Anderson and Victoria Stern Scientific American Mind Volume 26, Issue 1 10.1038/scientificamericanmind0115-16a March 8, 2021 Neurology Calling the condition a disorder falsely implies we know of a cause located in the brains of people diagnosed with it—and we don’t Branko van Hulst, Sander Werkhoven and Sarah Durston | Opinion February 16, 2010 The prevalence of chronic health conditions among children in the U.S. doubled between 1994 and 2006, according to a study published in the February 17 issue of JAMA The Journal of the American Medical Association ... Katie Moisse February 4, 2013 Mind & Brain Yesterday, Alan Schwarz, reporting for the Sunday edition of The New York Times , published an alarmist piece on Adderall abuse. The story chronicles the short life of Richard Fee, a popular young pre-med who, after dabbling in fast-acting stimulants in college, faked his way into an ADHD diagnosis and, within months of filling his first prescription, began heavily abusing the drug, leading to severe addiction and psychosis, and ultimately to his suicide, two years ago, at the age of twenty-four... melody Support Science Journalism
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