Our website uses an advanced search engine to find the topics you’re interested in. You can search by topic here:
In addition to searching by topic, you can search for sessions based upon the resource type. Each resource is organized around a specific teaching modality. Interactive sessions are particularly well suited for the classroom. These sessions are generally 30-90 minutes and include group exercises. Each approach (or teaching modality) includes a step-by-step facilitator’s guide and follows a similar format between sessions. Other resources, such as our brief reviews, clinical commentaries, and video series, may also be used in the classroom or for self-study. However, they are also particularly well suited to teaching in clinical settings. Given their brevity (typically requiring around 10 minutes) these resources can be used with trainees in the moment, with minimal preparation, and adapted for discussion of real-world cases. A brief description of each type of resource is included with the links below.
The “Clinical Neuroscience Conversation” module includes a collection of short teaching videos,
each 10 minutes or less, directly linked to a hypothetical clinical scenario.
Brief, Accessible Reviews and Clinical Commentaries each take one concept in modern psychiatry that
individuals might not be familiar with and explain it in a clear and accessible manner.
These are a series of brief (7-8 minute) talks, each on a specific neuroscience topic, that are a
hybrid between a Moth story, a TED talk, and a Pecha Kucha talk.
In these sessions, participants review a brief media piece on psychiatry and
neuroscience and then appraise the scientific literature related to its content.
Through this interactive session, participants work in groups to discuss clinical vignettes and review
publications on potential new treatment approaches informed by cutting-edge neuroscience.
In these sessions, participants practice incorporating a neuroscience
perspective as a core component of case formulation
In these sessions, students are divided into small groups, presented with the beginning
of a case vignette, and given a brief period of time to answer a series of
questions which evolve as the case unfolds