With the number of school shootings, recently, many children are bound to be wondering when their number is going to come up. Dr. Neha Navsaria discusses how it is important to have an open-ended conversation with your child at the beginning of the year.
Back-to-school season is full of anticipation for both kids and parents. Dr. Neha Navsaria discusses ways to talk with children about their daily school experiences.
Dr. Michael Wenzinger, a staff psychiatrist at Washington University School of Medicine, has seen a few cases where teenagers have inadvertently consumed the combination of marijuana and fentanyl.
Jennifer Holzhauer, MSW, LCSW weighs in: As we move into a new phase where COVID-19 is more endemic, many of these memories will fade with the passage of time and the constraints of how much our brain can hold, but experts say it’s more than that.
Cynthia Rogers, MD and co-investigator Christopher Smyser, MD, have received a MERIT award from the National Institutes of Health (NIH) to support their research focused on preterm babies’ brains as the children age.
Health care workers are risking their own health, witnessing higher rates of death and experiencing breakdowns of protocol and support.
Brain scans may indicate clues to later problems.
A multifaceted approach aims to detect, treat and even reverse the disorder.
Anne Glowinski, MD discusses depression and the rise among teenagers, particularly in girls.
Mini Tandon, DO and Eric Wittrock, DO discuss the nationwide shortage of child psychiatrists.
Dr. John Constantino, along with four other experts, discuss quality behavioral health for Eastern Missouri.
Dr. John Constantino featured on News channel 4 to highlighting the importance of early diagnosis and therapeutic intervention.
Paul Glaser, MD, PhD, recommends that parents ask their college-bound children how they feel about the approaching changes in their lives.
Dehra Harris explains how parents can help their children shift perspectives to better understand teammates and losing.
Dehra Glueck says the main difference is that brave daughters are raised to take risks rather than trying to be perfect. She also said it is important to start a conversation with your daughter about why perfect doesn’t work – mostly because if you are trying to be perfect you will never be at your learning […]
Joan Luby and Cynthia Rogers share their research on brain development, depression and poverty in a special report examining toxic stress in St. Louis youth.
Dr. John N. Constantino, MD, shares his perspective in this op-ed.
A study led by Cynthia Rogers comparing MRI scans of the brains of 58 full-term babies with those of 76 babies born at least 10 weeks early found that preterm infants indeed have abnormal structural brain connections.
Dr. Natasha Marrus discusses the latest developments in the field of autism research
Young children may be frightened by the images they see on the news, Cynthia Rogers, MD, has observed. It’s important to let them share these feelings, and also to assure them that they are safe.