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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Congratulations to TIDR faculty member, Peter Felsman, on accepting an assistant professor position at Northern Michigan University
University of Michigan Joint PhD Program alumnus and TIDR member, Peter Felsman, has accepted a position as Assistant Professor of Social Work at Northern Michigan University. He is currently finishing his work as a Postdoctoral Associate at Stony Brook University in...
TIDL (Treatment, Innovation & Dissemination Lab) updates name to TIDR (Treatment, Innovation & Dissemination Research Group)
TIDL (Treatment, Innovation & Dissemination Lab) recently changed its name to TIDR (Treatment, Innovation & Dissemination Research Group) to better reflect the changing nature of the cooperative. Principal investigators within our collaboration have recently...
Congratulations to Dr. Xiaoling Xiang on her recent grant award for the project entitled “Partnerships for Accelerating Telemental Health Fund for MISeniors,” which has been funded by the Michigan Health Endowment Fund. Dr. Xiang is an Assistant Professor of Social...
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