ADAA member Sheila Rauch, MD is quoted in this article about the stress and anxiety associated with hurricane season. 
ADAA member Dr. Reid Wilson is interviewed in this "Potential, Not Pathology" podcast. The interview provides a summary of Dr. Wilson's current approach to treating anxiety and OCD, including how important it is to "want" to go towards what you are afraid of, as well as working with the character of the client (and the therapist).
ADAA member Simon Rego, PsyD is quoted in this article that discusses the pros and cons of a depression nap., an ADAA partner, provides this helpful and important series of articles (written by Emory University mental health experts - all ADAA members) that helps explain and provide key information about anxiety disorders. 
ADAA member, Reid WIlson, PhD., authors this article on how to approach anxiety with cleverness.
mindswimmer is an experimental jazz quintet committed to using our art to improve the world around us. We have each faced anxiety and depression, both personally and with those close to us. Unfortunately, one of our past collaborators and dearest friends took his own life when his burden became too great.
Everyone feels sad once in a while but if you feel sad for more than two weeks, you may have a condition called clinical depression. This is a very common mental health disorder that can affect anyone of any age at any time but is most common in women in their late 20s and early 30s. In fact, it is so common that over 15 million people in the United States suffer from some kind of depression every year. That is about 7% of the population and approximately 70% of those with depression are women.
ADAA board member Sheila Rauch, PhD, was interviewed in this article regarding the psychological impacts of mass shootings, such as the one in Las Vegas. 
ADAA member Dr. Candace Raio is quoted in this article sharing the effects of stress on sensing new changes and dangers in the environment. 
New blog post by ADAA board member Dr. Sheila Rauch. ..."With the deluge of information on this event, it is highly likely that your children, preteens, and teens have heard a lot about the event and may have even seen some of the highly graphic video coverage of the shooting itself and the aftermath.  The key message for parents to convey after exposure to any type of trauma or violence is to ensure that your child feels safe and loved..."