TIDR is a multidisciplinary, multi-institutional team of faculty members, post-doctoral fellows, graduate students, and community partners focused on improving psychosocial treatment for mental disorders and increasing access to evidence-based treatments for these conditions among traditionally underserved populations. TIDR focuses on community-based participatory methods and the use of technology to achieve these aims.
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Shannon Blajeski, TIDR post-doctoral fellow, starts a tenure-track, assistant professor position at Portland State University School of Social Work
We wanted to share the exciting news that TIDR post-doctoral fellow, Dr. Shannon Blajeski, will be starting a tenure-track, assistant professor position at the Portland State University School of Social Work this fall. We wish Shannon the best as she heads back to the...
Congratulations to the following TIDR Members on their most recent promotions. Our faculty members continue to contribute to research and academics through research that focuses on innovation and technology to adapt evidence based interventions for communities that...
Dr. Bornheimer publishes “Affective Dysregulation Precedes Emergence of Psychosis-Like Experiences in a Community Sample of Young Adults”
Dr. Bornheimer recently published a peer reviewed article entitled "Affective Dysregulation Precedes Emergence of Psychosis-Like Experiences in a Community Sample of Young Adults." The publication summarizes the results of a 630 youth study with "attention to distinct...
years from onset of mental disorder to contacting any treatment provider. (Wang et al., 2004)
of individuals with diagnosed mental health disorder visit a mental health specialist in their lifetime
Americans live in Mental Health Professional Shortage Areas
“They [RISE counselors] opened up a crazy opportunity for me, one that I thought I’d never be able to pursue. When they found out that I loved to cook and wanted to open my own restaurant someday, they put me in a cooking internship at Detroit Rescue Mission. Now I work there as a chef at the Men’s Shelter. It’s hard to be a female chef, first, and then to be one without training is even harder. But my counselors were like, ‘You got this!'” Read More