References for “Exercise, estrogen, and executive function”

Berchtold NC, et al. "Estrogen and Exercise Interact to Regulate Brain-Derived Neurotrophic Factor mRNA and Protein Expression in the Hippocampus," European Journal of Neuroscience (Dec. 2001): Vol. 14, No. 12, pp. 1992–2002. Erickson KI, et al. "Interactive Effects of Fitness and Hormone Treatment on Brain Health in Postmenopausal Women," Neurobiology of Aging (Feb. 2007): Vol. 28, No. 2, pp. 179–85. Kramer AF, et al. "Exercise, Cognition, and the Aging Brain," Journal of Applied Physiology (Oct. 2006): Vol. 101, No. 4, pp. 1237-42. (Locked) More »

References for “Measuring empathy during psychotherapy”

Marci CD, et al. "The Effect of Emotional Distance on Psychophysiologic Concordance and Perceived Empathy Between Patient and Interviewer," Applied Psychophysiology and Biofeedback (June 2006): Vol. 31, No. 2, pp. 115–28. Marci CD, et al. "Physiologic Correlates of Perceived Therapist Empathy and Social-Emotional Process During Psychotherapy," Journal of Nervous and Mental Disease (Feb. 2007): Vol. 195, No. 2, pp. 103–11. Singer T, et al. "Empathy for Pain Involves the Affective but not Sensory Components of Pain," Science (Feb. 2004): Vol. 303, No. 5661, pp. 1157-62. (Locked) More »

References for “Recognizing and treating depression in the elderly”

Alexopoulos GS. "Depression in the Elderly," Lancet (June 4, 2005): Vol. 365, No. 9475, pp. 1961–70. American Psychiatric Association. "Guideline Watch: Practice Guideline for the Treatment of Patients with Major Depressive Disorder, 2nd Edition" (2005). American Psychiatric Association. "Treating Major Depressive Disorder: A Quick Reference Guide" (2000). (Locked) More »

Recognizing and treating depression in the elderly

In elderly patients, symptoms of depression can be mistaken for symptoms of another medical problem, so it is important for clinicians to consider all physical problems and medications of elderly patients before making a diagnosis. (Locked) More »

Measuring empathy during psychotherapy

Researchers measured the biological responses of therapists and patients during therapy sessions, and found that when the patient felt the therapist was listening, their patterns of sweat production (an indicator of empathy) roughly matched. (Locked) More »