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This profile was last updated on 10/20/13  and contains information from public web pages.

Dr. Beth Goldman

Wrong Dr. Beth Goldman?

Medical Director for Behavioral H...

Local Address: Michigan, United States
Blue Cross Blue Shield
 
Background

Employment History

  • Medical Consultant
    Blue Cross Blue Shield
  • Medical Consultant
    The BCBSM Foundation
  • Medical Consultant for the Blues and Adjunct Clinical Assistant Professor
    University of Michigan School of Medicine

Education

  • MD
  • MPH
  • M.D.
  • M.P.H.
15 Total References
Web References
Baldwin Chiropractic - Kent Washington Back Pain Relief Massage Therapy Garry Baldwin Courtney Bostjancic Michael Bostjancic Kelly MacIver 253-854-3185
www.baldwinchiropractic.com, 20 Oct 2013 [cached]
That needs to change, said Dr. Beth Goldman, medical director for behavioral health for Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan.
"I hope people wake up to this because it's very, very sad," said Goldman.
...
Dr. Beth Goldman, medical director for behavioral health for Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan, said any time a doctor is about to prescribe prescription pain pills, patients should ask the following questions:
Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan and Blue Care Network Raise Awareness of Depression and Suicide in Aging Populations Among Gatekeepers and Health Policy Leaders Throughout State
www.prnewswire.com, 30 Nov 2006 [cached]
states Beth Goldman, M.D., a medical consultant for the Blues and adjunct clinical assistant professor at the University of Michigan School of
Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan and Blue Care Network Award Grants to Combat Depression in Michigan Seniors, Teens, New Mothers
www.a0a.co.uk [cached]
"Depression is estimated to affect up to 5 percent of youths under age 18, at least 15 to 20 percent of Americans over age 65, and up to 20 percent of new mothers," states Beth Goldman, M.D., medical consultant for Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan and an adjunct clinical assistant professor in the University of Michigan School of Medicine."For up to 80 percent of those affected, depression can be treated, often within weeks, resulting in a return to a productive and fulfilling life," Goldman continued."That is why funding such programs that identify the problem and offer prompt, early intervention can help make Michigan a healthier place while reducing health care costs, an important facet of the Michigan Blues commitment to improving the health of all state residents."Untreated, depression can result in needless suffering and even suicide.Depression can manifest in teens poor performance at school and problems at home.In the elderly, depression can reduce quality of life, have a huge impact on how they deal with chronic illnesses, and may suppress immune systems.And for new mothers, postpartum depression -- which seems to be linked to sudden hormonal changes following childbirth -- can result in extreme fatigue, mood swings, anxiety, difficulty in bonding with a new baby and, in extreme cases, physical harm to their own children."The $182,000 in grants awarded by the Michigan Blues this year will provide depression awareness training for teachers, health care providers and students, and depression screening and counseling for the elderly, teens, pregnant women and their families to help them recognize, understand and treat the disease and support their affected family members," Goldman said.
Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan Seeking Innovative Ways to Help Youths, Seniors and New Mothers Suffering from Depression
www.prnewswire.com, 14 July 2006 [cached]
It is an illness that can be just as devastating as diabetes or heart disease but is very responsive to treatment, with up to 80 percent of those receiving help recovering from the illness to lead healthy, fulfilled lives," according to Beth Goldman, M.D., medical consultant for Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan and an adjunct clinical assistant professor at the University of Michigan School of Medicine.
BCN - Newsroom - Blue Cross Blue Shield of Michigan and Blue Care Network Grants to Help State Youth, Elderly Suffering from Depression
www.MiBCN.com, 19 Oct 2005 [cached]
"Depression is a disease no one wants to talk about but it affects both young and old alike, often with tragic consequences," states Beth Goldman, M.D., a medical consultant for the Blues and adjunct clinical assistant professor at the University of Michigan School of Medicine.
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