The Child Medication Fact Book is a comprehensive reference guide covering all the important facts, from cost to pharmacokinetics, about the most commonly prescribed medications in child and adolescent psychiatry. Composed of single-page, reader-friendly fact sheets and quick scan medication tables, this book offers guidance, clinical pearls, and bottom line assessments of more than 70 of the most common medications you use and are asked about in your practice. Versions of this book can be purchased with an 8-credit CME online post-test.
The TOSCA study focused on children with severe ADHD, who also met criteria for oppositional defiant disorder (ODD) or conduct disorder (CD). These children tend not to do as well with stimulants alone and often end up being prescribed antipsychotics, typically second generation antipsychotics (SGA’s). TOSCA was devised to help
Editor-in-Chief of the Carlat Child Psychiatry Report, Dr. Joshua D. Feder, discusses the latest issue about autism in children and adolescents. The issue features an expert interview with Dr. Serena Wieder.
Become a subscriber and learn more about The Carlat Child Psychiatry Report here: www.thecarlatchildreport.com
Using Vitamins, specific diets, and herbal remedies, IM focuses on supporting the innate healing powers of the body. IM is not without its disadvantages. Firstly, and chiefly, the evidence base for efficacy is deficient by the standards of conventional medicine. In part, this is due to a lack of financial
The following tips for overcoming conflict in the medication consent process were excerpted from an article I wrote for the May/June issue of the Carlat Child Psychiatry Report: If it’s not an emergency, take your time. When life and limb are at stake, we should act immediately—but that doesn’t usually
In this tip, excerpted from a past issue of the Carlat Child Psychiatry Report, Elizabeth Tien, MD, a child & adolescent psychiatrist at Maimonides Medical Center in Brooklyn, NY, offers off-label advice on prescribing medications for children with PTSD. Below are some general tips, but to get a handy table
The following are some recommendations on good medication practice from child psychiatrist Mark Chenven, MD, who offered his expertise in the May/June issue of The Carlat Child Psychiatry Report: Start low, go slow: Most side effects are dose related, so gradual up-titration is simple common sense. This allows for the
by D. Brown | Apr 23, 2018 | DIR Practice, Podcast, Video blog Key Take-Aways PDF Last December, we spoke with Dr. Joshua Feder about repetition in autism therapy. He returns today to speak with us from his practice in Solana Beach, California about autism and medication. Is medication