Clinician's Corner Blog
A PHCoE blog series written by leaders, clinicians and experts on current topics of interest for psychological health care providers in the Military Health System.
Evaluating Types of Bias in Randomized Controlled Trials: A Helpful Tool for Military Mental Health Providers
Evaluating Types of Bias in Randomized Controlled Trials: A Helpful Tool for Military Mental Health ProvidersFebruary 11, 2019
In our last blog, we discussed how important it is for mental health providers to keep up with the latest psychotherapy research, and covered six types of bias that can occur in randomized clinical trials (RCTs).
Types of Bias in Randomized Controlled Trials: A Refresher for Military Mental Health Providers
Types of Bias in Randomized Controlled Trials: A Refresher for Military Mental Health ProvidersFebruary 4, 2019
It’s important for mental health providers and health system administrators to be active and informed consumers of the research literature in their areas of practice. Keeping abreast of new treatments and delivery models – and being able to critically evaluate their merits – enables providers to continually incorporate emerging evidence-based practices into their work with service members.
How Much Do You Know About Suicide Attempts and Their Reporting in the Military?
How Much Do You Know About Suicide Attempts and Their Reporting in the Military?January 28, 2019
Reporting and studying suicide attempts help researchers to better understand suicide risk and prevent suicide. To test your knowledge of suicide attempts and their reporting in the military, try to answer the following questions (before scrolling down to the answers!):
What are the three types of suicide attempts?
Which type of attempt is characterized by an intent to die by suicide?
Navy Changes Policy on Psychotropic Medications and Aviation
Navy Changes Policy on Psychotropic Medications and AviationJanuary 22, 2019
Can a service member who has been diagnosed with a mental health disorder and is being treated with psychotropic medication maintain their military flight status while in treatment? YES! The use of psychotropic medications was disqualifying for U. S. Naval Aviators (pilots, flight officers, air traffic controllers and aircrew members) before November 2018. After this date, the U.S.
2018 Advancements in Military Women’s Health
2018 Advancements in Military Women’s HealthJanuary 14, 2019
January is a time to not only make New Year’s resolutions, but also to reflect on meaningful events and positive actions of the previous year.
The views expressed in Clinician's Corner blogs are solely those of the author and do not necessarily reflect the opinion of the Psychological Health Center of Excellence or Department of Defense.