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Wrong Stephen Pariser?

Stephen F. Pariser

Professor of Clinical Psychology and Obstetrics and Gynecology

The Ohio State University Medical Center

Direct Phone: (614) ***-****direct phone

Email: s***@***.edu

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

The Ohio State University Medical Center

Background Information

Employment History

Jazz Arts Group


Professor of Psychiatry and Obstetrics and Gynecology

The Ohio State University


Web References(29 Total References)


www.cleveland.com

It's the manic episodes that lead to a diagnosis of bipolar disorder and make sufferers different from those who have "pure" depression, said Dr. Stephen Pariser, director of the Mood Disorders Clinic at Ohio State University Medical Center.
While some types of mania are easy to recognize -- people who become suddenly euphoric, excessively talkative and energetic without sleep -- others are equally or more common and less obvious, complicating and delaying diagnosis, he said. Whichever type of mood variations a bipolar person experiences, if they're mild, they're often brushed off as normal mood swings, hormonal changes or reactions to stress, Pariser said. "Antidepressants can actually make bipolar [patients] worse, make them more agitated and cycle more," Pariser said. Pariser added: "The irony is that while these patients can present as some of the sickest individuals anyone could ever imagine seeing, at the same time once they get well . . . they have great potential for a full and rich life.


www.strsoh.org [cached]

The new appointees are James N. Allen, Jr., M.D. with The Ohio State University Medical Center's Division of Pulmonary and Critical Care Medicine at University Hospital East, and Stephen F. Pariser, M.D. with The Ohio State University Medical Center's Department of Psychiatry.


pregnancytoday.com [cached]

"There have been quite a number of published studies looking at mothers who breastfeed and take newer anti-depressants, and they offer encouraging results," says Dr. Steven Pariser, professor of clinical psychology and obstetrics and gynecology at The Ohio State University Medical Center."People don't have the same acceptance of depressive illness as they have for diabetes, hypertension and hypothyroidism, and that's an unfortunate fact," Dr. Pariser explains. "It's wonderful if spouses help the new mother get help, not only professionally but at home," Dr. Pariser says."Very little in terms of clinical, postpartum depression is the result of societal expectations," says Dr. Steven Pariser, professor of clinical psychology and obstetrics and gynecology at The Ohio State University Medical Center who directs both the Depression Research Program and Women's Depression Clinic."At the same time, it's not helpful to a new mother to be feeling so poorly and have everyone around her dumbfounded by the fact that she isn't celebrating.Stress, financial or relationship issues, marital problems, job-related concerns - a lot of factors can make it worse, and we try to address them all." So misinformed is the general public about this very common and treatable condition that Dr. Pariser fears the Andrea Yates case, in which the Texas woman was convicted of drowning her five children, pushed informational progress back at least a century."She did not have postpartum depression," says Dr. Pariser."Addressing any other psycho-social issues - relationships and other co-morbid conditions that make it worse - is important," Dr. Pariser says.


www.levymd.com [cached]

Thyroid disease may also be a physiological trigger, suggests research by Stephen Pariser, M.D., a psychiatrist and mood-disorders specialist at Ohio State University Medical Center.


www.wcmh4.com [cached]

It probably won't happen to most of us who have watched it on television , said Dr. Stephen Pariser , a psychiatrist at Ohio State University Medical Center.Doctors said some viewers can find some good out of the tragedy.


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