Section Editors

  • Cathy Barr, The Toronto Western Hospital
  • Ruth Benca, University of Wisconsin-Madison
  • Secondo Fassino, Turin University
  • Morten Hesse, University of Aarhus
  • Ute Lewitzka, TU Dresden
  • Paul Lysaker, VA Medical center
  • Nexhmedin Morina, University of Amsterdam
  • Frank Neuner, Bielefeld University
  • Mark Powers, University of Texas at Austin
  • Lon S Schneider, University of Southern California
  • Florian Seemüller, Ludwig-Maximilians-University Munich
  • Emanuel Severus, TU Dresden
  • Martin Teicher, Harvard Medical School
  • Wei Wang, Zhejiang University School of Medicine

Executive Editor

  • Alice Murray, BioMed Central

Articles

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  • Image attributed to: CC, xJason.Rogersx, Flickr

    Why do ‘Alternative’ teens self-harm?

    Compared to other adolescents, ‘alternative’ teenagers are found to self-injure more frequently and were 4-8 times more likely to attempt suicide, with a small minority self-injuring to reinforce their group identity.

    BMC Psychiatry 2014, 14:137
  • Image attributed to: (Peet Sneekes, Flickr, CC)

    Food for thought

    Prof Felice Jacka and colleagues discuss the wealth of research linking dietary choices to mental illnesses such as depression, highlighting the need to incorporate food policy action with mental health organizations.

    BMC Psychiatry 2014, 14:132
  • Image attributed to: (Phil and Pam Gradwell (to be), Flickr, CC

    Workplace mental health

    This debate addresses the growing issue of depression and anxiety disorders found in the workplace, arguing the case for an integrated intervention approach to tackling this problem using the fields of public health, medicine, and psychology.

    BMC Psychiatry 2014, 14:131
  • Image attributed to: cc, b_lumenkraft

    Lifestyle medicine for depression

    Prof Michael Berk and colleagues review a variety of lifestyle modifications that may have potential front-line clinical application alongside pharmacotherapies and psychological techniques to better manage depression.

    BMC Psychiatry 2014, 14:107
  • Image attributed to: iStock photo

    Prevalence of psychosis in epilepsy

    A systematic review indicates that 6% of individuals with epilepsy have a co-morbid psychotic illness and that patients have an almost eight fold increased risk of psychosis.

    BMC Psychiatry 2014, 14:75

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BMC Psychiatry is an open access, peer-reviewed journal that considers articles on all aspects of the prevention, diagnosis and management of psychiatric disorders, as well as related molecular genetics, pathophysiology, and epidemiology.

BMC Psychiatry is part of the BMC series which publishes subject-specific journals focused on the needs of individual research communities across all areas of biology and medicine. We offer an efficient, fair and friendly peer review service, and are committed to publishing all sound science, provided that there is some advance in knowledge presented by the work.

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ISSN: 1471-244X