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A CAMH study sheds light on the experiences of South Asians with schizophrenia in Canada.
A new CAMH study suggests that quitting cannabis substantially improved an important aspect of cognition in people with schizophrenia who were chronic cannabis users.
CAMH's Dr. Aristotle Voineskos, Slaight Family Centre for Youth in Transition Director, has just been named to the prestigious Top 40 Under 40 list of Canada’s top young movers and shakers. Dr. Voineskos is also Head of the Kimel Family Translational Imaging-Genetics Laboratory in CAMH's Campbell Institute.
Canada’s Lower-Risk Cannabis Use Guidelines, released today with the endorsement of key medical and public health organizations, provide 10 science-based recommendations to enable cannabis users to reduce their health risks.
A new CAMH brain imaging study shows for the first time that brain inflammation is significantly elevated in people with obsessive-compulsive disorder than in people without the condition. The study provides compelling evidence for a new potential direction for treating this anxiety disorder.
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 Research News

 
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 Studies at CAMH

 

Visit our study database to find CAMH studies seeking participants for the following issues:
Addiction
Anxiety
Bipolar disorder
Cannabis
Depression
Schizophrenia
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 New Reports & Books

 

Canada's Lower-Risk Cannabis Use Guidelines: Evidence summary for health professionals
Canada’s Lower-Risk Cannabis Use Guidelines provide 10 science-based recommendations to enable cannabis users to reduce their health risks. The guidelines are available as an evidence summary for health professionals and a public brochure. (June 2017)​

 

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 In the Media

 
CAMH breakthrough special magazine

A Globe and Mail special magazine features CAMH's Campbell Family Mental Health Research Institute. See the breakthrough magazine.

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