More than a year after shelter-in-place orders rolled out across North Texas, life as you knew it pre-COVID may be starting to take shape again. But what if you're facing hesitation to get back out there? There's a term for that uneasiness: "cave syndrome."
When it comes to Alzheimer's and dementia, there is a lot of misinformation out there. Put your knowledge to the test.
Can having COVID-19 be a risk factor for developing a new mental health disorder? According to a recent study published in the Lancet Journal of Psychiatry, possibly so.
While we're all eager to get back to "normal" during the pandemic, it may be giving rise to a unique form of anxiety: high-functioning anxiety.
Let’s face it — the past year has been anything but calm, so, let’s take a look at some simple ways to help you manage stress.
Four times as many women have MS as men, according to the National Multiple Sclerosis Society. But why? Dr. Stephen Hurlbut explains.
Many people are seeking mental health guidance now due to COVID-related anxiety driven by job loss, financial hardship or concerns about returning to an office environment. But what credentials and experience should you look for
The coronavirus has brought with it a number of stressors, including job loss, social isolation, childcare challenges, and general uncertainty. All of those things can be taxing to your mental and emotional health. But to
When Kelsey Y., a graduate student in Fort Worth, contracted the coronavirus, she was in shock. She had just spent six weeks in quarantine with her family and hadn’t been to the grocery store in
For some North Texas men, the era of the novel Coronavirus has surfaced new and raw emotions driven by factors like job loss, change in financial situation, or concern for family members’ health and safety.