ADAA members Lisa Coyne, PhD and Jenny Yip, PsyD are quoted in this article on reassuring someone with OCD. 
ADAA member Angela Neal Barnett, PhD is mentioned in this article on her study of measuring stress during pregnancy.  
Ever wonder why you get “butterflies” in your stomach before doing something stressful? Or why you feel like your stomach is “tied in knots” after an argument? Ever had a meeting with a toilet that went longer than expected and it wasn’t caused by anything you ate?  Stomach problems are one of the most common symptoms of stress and anxiety. ADAA member Ken Goodman, LCSW, authors this blog post on how to calm an anxious stomach.
ADAA member Kirstin Gilbert, PhD shares the connection between excessive self-control and perfectionism and risk for OCD. 
ADAA member Ellen Hendriksen, PhD, talks about the different types of social anxiety in this article. 
"Notwithstanding the proven prevalence of PTSD among various populations, little has been done to spur innovation for new therapies. According to Israel Liberzon, MD (ADAA member), a professor of psychiatry, psychology, and neuroscience at the University of Michigan, SSRIs—specifically sertraline (approved in 1999) and paroxetine (approved in 2001)—are the only medications currently approved by the US Food and Drug Administration for the specific treatment of PTSD."
ADAA member Misti Nicholson, PsyD shares signs of OCD in this article. 
ADAA member Rachel Leonard, PhD is quoted on why men suffer from mental illness in silence in this article by Rogers Behavioral Health. 
ADAA member Kevin Chapman, PhD, shares why people feels anxious in the morning and how to manage that anxiety. 
Former ADAA Board President Karen Cassiday, PhD, ACT is interviewed in this video on suicide and practical solutions.