CAMH Discovers is our quarterly research bulletin. Subscribe to receive future issues by email and learn more about our research.
CAMH researchers find brain inflammation in people with OCD
A new CAMH brain imaging study shows for the first time that brain inflammation is significantly elevated in people with obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD). The findings provide compelling evidence for a new potential direction for treating this anxiety disorder, which can be debilitating for people who experience it.
Lowering the health risks of cannabis use
Endorsed by several key organizations, new science-based guidelines seek to reduce health risks.
Save the date! CAMH Research Symposium
Join us on November 14 at our 2017 CAMH Campbell Family Mental Health Research Symposium.
Learn more and register.
Introducing our new Chief Radiochemist
Dr. Neil Vasdev brings expertise in developing new chemical tools to advance brain imaging research.
Finding solutions to end homelessness
Dr. Vicky Stergiopoulos is assessing approaches to end homelessness and improve access to mental health care.
A leading contribution in brain chemistry
We speak with Dr. Alan Wilson as he retires from an influential 25-year career as CAMH’s Chief Radiochemist.
Pursuing a passion to improve public health
Dr. Tara Elton-Marshall is aiming to reduce addiction problems, with a focus on online gambling.
Tackling the complexities of chronic pain and mental health
A new CAMH study is improving care by unraveling and responding to the complexities of chronic pain in women with mental health and substance use issues.
The brain science of social interactions
How are brain networks involved in different types of social interactions? A CAMH study sheds light on this area.
Quitting cannabis use improves cognition
A CAMH study suggests that quitting cannabis improved an important aspect of cognition in people with schizophrenia.
Telepsychiatry being underused
Telepsychiatry is underutilized and may not be supporting people with the greatest need, finds a CAMH-ICES study.