Schizophrenia is one of the most disabling illnesses in the world. The disease wreaks havoc on everyday functioning, affecting the ability to live independently, engage in productive activities and social interactions, and attain/maintain employment.
Recent evidence from a Canadian research group indicates that a combination of underlying factors may help explain why schizophrenia in women differs substantially from schizophrenia in men.
An early intervention approach to psychosis is showing promise as a way to treat schizophrenia and lessen the severity of early psychotic episodes.
What happens when you or someone you love no longer lives in reality? From imagining enemies around every corner to experiencing confused thoughts that make normal life impossible, schizophrenia is a psychotic disorder that […]
Schizophrenia is a mental health concern that produces episodes of psychotic behavior, including delusions, hallucinations, disorganized thoughts and speech, and an apparent lack of emotion. It affects social behavior and cognition, interfering with relationships […]
Heavy methamphetamine users may be at a significantly higher risk for developing schizophrenia than others, according to researchers from Toronto’s Centre of Addiction and Mental Health (CAMH). The researchers’ findings-based on the world’s first […]