The findings come amid what is known as the "psychedelic renaissance."
Twenty veterans a day die by suicide. The president needs to guarantee the men and women of our forces are taken care of, both during and after their service.
The fact Pete Buttigieg and Seth Moulton went on record with their experiences of PTSD and depression suggests Americans are becoming far more accepting of mental health issues.
Scientists say PTSD wreaks havoc on the brain's ability to recall and forget, leading them to refer to it as a disorder of memory.
A growing number of clinics offer blood transfusions that use the plasma of young donors to treat symptoms of aging, and other serious health conditions, such as dementia and heart disease.
MDMA is a psychoactive compound, commonly known as ecstasy, that's primarily used as a recreational drug.
A new study found that prazosin didn't have any more effect than a placebo pill—but doctors say the drug may still have a place in PTSD treatment.
This comes after the Food and Drug Administration designated MDMA as a "breakthrough therapy."
The Pineapple Fund has given a $4 million grant to clinical trials on MDMA-assisted psychotherapy.
The Department of Veterans Affairs is hesitant to admit its role in the death of Marine Corps veteran Jason Simcakoski, who died as a result of drugs he was prescribed at a VA hospital.
Service members disclosed more symptoms when speaking with a computerized "virtual human."
The Department of Veterans Affairs (VA) released findings from its analysis of veteran suicide data across the U.S.
The VA and PBS are offering counseling to vets with PTSD who might find watching the documentary too difficult.
"I believe that Trump is doing such a good job of turning Americans against each other instead of unifying them... that anyone who does want to hurt us would have every right to sit on their laurels and wait around until he's done to get back at it."
The inability to reconcile wartime actions with a personal moral code can cause lasting psychological damage.
The killer clown craze started in the U.S. and quickly spread to Europe.
A group of psychologists say body-oriented therapies can heal the deepest layers of the brain—and they're hoping neuroscience will prove them right.