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  • Can Wearable technology answer questions about the links among social interactions, the quality of our sleep, and suicide risk?

    Wearable technology is providing us with an unprecedented amount of information about our health, activity, and our habits. Now they may help answer some pressing questions about the links among social interactions, the quality of our sleep, and suicide risk. Austen Riggs Center Research Assistant Fiona Brown explains some of what may be possible and what it is like to wear one particular device being used in a newly-funded NIMH study. 

  • Dr. Jane Tillman’s presentation at Austen Riggs Center Centennial Conference Featured in Psychiatric News article by Mark Moran .

    This video series is taken from our Centennial Conference and features excerpts from many of the presentations – check back often or bookmark the Riggs Blog to see new videos.  

    “At Riggs, in our Therapeutic Community Program, and in individual psychoanalytic psychotherapy, we emphasize the importance of relationships, connection, responsibility for oneself in connection to others, and engage the crucial cycle of rupture and repair that may over time create the conditions for increased resilience and reasons for living,” states Dr. Tillman. 

  • This video series is taken from our Centennial Conference and features excerpts from many of the presentations – check back often or bookmark the Riggs Blog to see new videos.  

    Can a psychodynamic approach work for children with ADHD? Francine Conway, PhD, makes the case in support of that position in these select remarks from her presentation, “The ADHD Compassion Project: Dispelling the Illusion of Children with ADHD as the ‘Bad’ Other.”  

  • Dr. Katie Lewis is a research psychologist at the Austen Riggs Center.

    A joint team of researchers from the Austen Riggs Center, Long Island University, and Rutgers University hypothesize that for certain psychiatric patients, disturbed sleep negatively impacts daily interactions with others, and those negative interactions can in turn increase the likelihood of suicidal thoughts and behaviors.

  • Photos from the Austen Riggs Center’s Centennial Conference-The Mental Health Crisis in America: Recognizing Problems, Working Toward Solutions.

    The Austen Riggs Center welcomed more than 200 individuals to our Centennial Conference–The Mental Health Crisis in America: Recognizing Problems, Working Toward Solutions–at Tanglewood’s new Linde Center for Music and Learning.

  • Celebrating 100 years of lives reclaimed at the Austen Riggs Center in Stockbridge, MA.

    If you are a journalist who covers topics related to suicide, mental health, access to care, the politics/economics of health care, and related issues, this conference will provide you with access to leading thinkers and policy-makers.

  • Cyberbullying Causes and Potential Interventions: An Interview with Dr. Christopher Barlett

    During a visit to the Austen Riggs Center earlier this year, Christopher Barlett, PhD, spoke with us about a number of topics related to cyberbullying including advice for parents, the creations of a theory to explain cyberbullying processes, and how intervention efforts can utilize the theory to reduce cyberbullying. 

  • Tracy Prout presented a Grand Rounds at the Austen Riggs Center.

    During a visit to the Austen Riggs Center earlier this year, Tracy Prout, PhD, spoke with us about a number of topics including her interest in psychodynamic psychotherapy, working with children, and what led her to teaching and research. 

  • During a visit to the Austen Riggs Center, Dr. Aron Janssen spoke with us about his gender identity work, current research, and advice for parents on topic of gender and sexuality.

    During a visit to the Austen Riggs Center, Dr. Aron Janssen spoke with us about his gender identity work, current research, and advice for parents on topics of gender and sexuality. 

  • As we approach the end of 2018, we thought we’d look back over some of our more popular blogs and blog series from this year. 

    Below are five of the most popular blogs from January to June of this year: 

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