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Stuart L. Lustig

Medical Director for Behavioral Health Business

CIGNA Corporation

HQ Phone:  (860) 226-6000

Direct Phone: (818) ***-****direct phone

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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.

CIGNA Corporation

900 Cottage Grove Road

Bloomfield, Connecticut,06002

United States

Company Description

Cigna Corporation (NYSE: CI) is a global health service company dedicated to helping people improve their health, well-being and sense of security. All products and services are provided exclusively by or through operating subsidiaries of Cigna Corporation, in...more

Background Information

Employment History

Medical Director, Cigna Healthcare

Psych Congress Network


Assistant Professor

Harvard Companies, Inc.


Harvard University


Web References(15 Total References)


Fortune Brainstorm Health 2017 Coverage Guide | Fortune.com

fortune.com [cached]

With Maria Cavalcanti of Pro Mujer; Jackie Chang of Facebook; Gary Gottlieb of Partners In Health; Stuart Lustig of Cigna; Raj Panjabi of Last Mile Health; Prem Ramaswami of Google; Jeffrey C. Walker of the United Nations; and Clifton Leaf of Fortune


Back to school: Hey, parents, it's not just for kids - O'Brien Pharmacy

obrienpharmacy.com [cached]

"Some students are natural self starters and organizers, while others need your help creating a system to stay on track," says Dr. Stuart Lustig, a child psychiatrist and medical director for Cigna's behavioral health business.
This could be a calendar in their school binder or a checklist. Following up is important, Lustig says. "Some kids need their parents to check their progress." Lustig suggests scheduling a time when your student will do homework. "Most kids need a one- or two-hour cool-down period after school, but don't let them postpone homework until late at night," Lustig says. If your household has two parents, determine which parent will help with which subjects, and build that "help time" into your schedule. If you think your child might have difficulty with certain subjects, line up tutors early in the school year so your child can start off strong. "Don't wait for a bad report card and feelings of failure before getting help for your child," Lustig says. Every child needs balance, so consider what non-school activities your child might want to pursue. "Don't over schedule, but don't let your student get away with doing nothing. Give them options," Lustig advises. "Although everyone needs to learn how to cope with difficult people and bad situations, no child should ever be bullied," Lustig says. Start a conversation with your child today about bullying. Lastly, if you think your child might need mental health services, schedule an appointment now for an evaluation. Schedules for child psychologists and child psychiatrists fill up fast, so it's better to schedule an appointment before the need becomes urgent. For the parents: Being the mom or dad of a student of any age can be stressful, so be sure to take care of yourself, Lustig advises. Many employers offer an employee assistance program (EAP), often through their health plan, which can provide short-term counseling for stress, depression or anxiety. An EAP counselor can also help you find child care, elder care and other services that can improve your work/life balance. These services are free to the employee and they're completely confidential. "If your employer offers an EAP, use it! It's there to help you," Lustig says.


www.kget.com

“Some students are natural self starters and organizers, while others need your help creating a system to stay on track,” says Dr. Stuart Lustig, a child psychiatrist and medical director for Cigna's behavioral health business.
This could be a calendar in their school binder or a checklist. Following up is important, Lustig says. “Some kids need their parents to check their progress.” Lustig suggests scheduling a time when your student will do homework. “Most kids need a one- or two-hour cool-down period after school, but don't let them postpone homework until late at night,” Lustig says. If your household has two parents, determine which parent will help with which subjects, and build that “help time” into your schedule. If you think your child might have difficulty with certain subjects, line up tutors early in the school year so your child can start off strong. “Don't wait for a bad report card and feelings of failure before getting help for your child,” Lustig says. Every child needs balance, so consider what non-school activities your child might want to pursue. “Don't over schedule, but don't let your student get away with doing nothing. Give them options,” Lustig advises. Find out early in the year how your child's school addresses bullying, and which adults your child can turn to for help. “Although everyone needs to learn how to cope with difficult people and bad situations, no child should ever be bullied,” Lustig says. Start a conversation with your child today about bullying. Lastly, if you think your child might need mental health services, schedule an appointment now for an evaluation. Schedules for child psychologists and child psychiatrists fill up fast, so it's better to schedule an appointment before the need becomes urgent. For the parents: Being the mom or dad of a student of any age can be stressful, so be sure to take care of yourself, Lustig advises. Many employers offer an employee assistance program (EAP), often through their health plan, which can provide short-term counseling for stress, depression or anxiety. An EAP counselor can also help you find child care, elder care and other services that can improve your work/life balance. These services are free to the employee and they're completely confidential. “If your employer offers an EAP, use it! It's there to help you,” Lustig says.


www.nmmarketplace.com

"Some students are natural self starters and organizers, while others need your help creating a system to stay on track," says Dr. Stuart Lustig, a child psychiatrist and medical director for Cigna's behavioral health business.
"This could be a calendar in their school binder or a checklist." During the school year be aware of potential bullying. Find out early in the year how your child's school addresses bullying, and which adults your child can turn to for help. "Although everyone needs to learn how to cope with difficult people and bad situations, no child should ever be bullied," Lustig says.


Quick Reads

www.aracontent.com [cached]

“Some students are natural self starters and organizers, while others need your help creating a system to stay on track,†says Dr. Stuart Lustig, a child psychiatrist and medical director for Cigna's behavioral health business.


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