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Wrong Shannon Scarry?

Shannon Scarry

Medical Director

Cape Cod Healthcare Inc

HQ Phone:  (508) 771-1800

Email: s***@***.org

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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.

Cape Cod Healthcare Inc

27 Park Street

Hyannis, Massachusetts, 02601

United States

Company Description

Cape Cod Healthcare - one of America's 2013 Top  15 health care systems - is the leading provider of healthcare services for residents and visitors of Cape Cod. With more than 450 physicians, 4,700 employees and 1,100 volunteers, Cape Cod Healthcare has two ac...more

Find other employees at this company (2,267)

Background Information

Employment History

Medical Director of Psychiatric Services

Albert Einstein Medical Center


Web References(14 Total References)


http://www.cch.net/physicians/shannon-scarry1

Shannon Scarry, M.D.
Cape Cod Healthcare Cape Cod Healthcare Who We Are Shannon Scarry, M.D.


http://www.capecodonline.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20090212/NEWS/902120318

Sources: Lawrence School principal Paul Fay; Dr. Shannon Scarry, medical director, behavioral services, Cape Cod Healthcare; Jessica Sheets, spokeswoman for the National Campaign to Prevent Teen and Unplanned Pregnancy
"You don't want to overreact if your kids are engaging in this," Scarry said.


http://www.capecodonline.com/apps/pbcs.dll/article?AID=/20080413/NEWS/804130346

Source: Dr. Shannon Scarry, Cape Cod HospitalFamily members and people close to a depressed person cannot be expected to act like trained observers, said Dr. Shannon Scarry, a psychiatrist at the behavioral health department at Cape Cod Hospital.Knowing when someone needs intervention and predicting who will commit suicide is difficult even for mental health professionals, Scarry said.Recognizing depression as an illness is also hard for many people because there is still an unfounded expectation that someone suffering with depression can simply snap out of it, she said."If someone's (clinically) depressed, they have an illness, and it's a very serious illness," said Scarry, who added depression can be treated effectively with medication and therapy.Clinical depression has definite symptoms and is different from short-term situational depression, Scarry said.Symptoms include sleeping disorders, lethargy and inappropriate fits of guilt, she said.People who are suffering from clinical depression experience low self-esteem and despair that appears to have no end, Scarry said."It's sort of built in to depression that they don't feel help will be helpful," she said.Women are more likely to get depressed when they are younger and men are more prone to the illness as they age, according to Scarry."Culturally, it's a far more difficult thing for a male to say, 'I hurt, I need help,'" Scarry said.


Main

Dr. Shannon Scarry, Medical Director and Chief of Child/Adolescent Psychiatry at Cape Cod Healthcare's Behavioral Health Services, elaborated, these consist of Autism; Asperger's disease, similar but without the speech difficulties and often with above-average IQs; plus two other more serious conditions, both leading to early death, RETT's Disorder, a degenerative disease seen mainly in girls, and Childhood Disintegrative Disorder, seen mostly in boys.


Junk-filled house condemned by town - Conservativeunderground

Hoarding can be a symptom of an obsessive compulsive disorder, Dr. Shannon Scarry, director of Cape Cod Healthcare's Department of Behavioral and Mental Health Services, said yesterday. "People who have OCD actually are aware that their obsessions and compulsions are irrational but they cannot help it," Scarry said.


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