Join David Puder as he covers different topics on psychiatry and psychotherapy. He will draw from the wisdom of his mentors, research, in-session therapy and psychiatry experience, and his own journey through mental health to discuss topics that affect mental health professionals and popsychology enthusiasts alike. Through interviews, he will dialogue with both medical students, residents and expert psychiatrists and psychotherapists, and even with people who have been through their own mental health journey. This podcast was created to help others in their journey to becoming wise, empathic, genuine and connected in their personal and professional lives.
098: The Big Five: Openness
In this podcast, we discuss openness, the second of five in our podcast series looking at the domains within the Five Factor Model of personality. We look at how openness is defined, its heritability, and its effects on physical health, personal attributes, psychopathy, pharmacotherapy, and therapeutic techniques.
097: The Big Five Personality Traits: Conscientiousness Part 1
In this episode, we continue our Big Five Personality Traits series by doing a deep dive into Conscientiousness. We'll look into studies that show how low conscientiousness increases mortality rate as well as positive aspects of high conscientiousness. We also explore the 6 domains, genetic factors, and different life stages of conscientiousness.
096: The Best Exercise Program For Depression
In this episode, we review studies on strength training, exercise, and depression from the last 2 years. It is well known that any form of exercise is beneficial for people with depressive symptoms, with strength training being most effective. Strength training can be both a treatment for patients with depression and a protective mechanism against the onset of depression.
095: The Big Five: Neuroticism Part 2
In part 2 of the Big Five series, we talk about how medications, such as Selective Serotonin Reuptake Inhibitors (SSRIs), psychotherapy, and exercise can make an impact. Trial studies of mindfulness-based cognitive therapy and cognitive behavioral therapy (CBT) have shown promise in the treatment of neuroticism. We also discuss the possible benefits of neuroticism. Studies have shown that neurotic people may outperform their stable counterparts in a work context.
094: Cuties and the Oversexualization of Children in Our Culture
Netflix has recently come under fire for its release of the French film "Cuties." While critics have praised the movie for exploring themes of the oversexualization of children, audience members are consistently appalled at the provocative situations that the 11-year-old characters are put through. In this episode, I discuss our culture's saturation with the oversexulization of children in media with Maddie Ulrich B.S., Randy Stinnett, Psy.D., ABPP, and Caroline Osorio M.D.
093: Forensic Pedophilia with Dr. Cummings
In this episode, Dr. Cummings and I discuss forensic pedophilia and the sexualization of children in our society.
Customer ReviewsSee All
Changing medical culture
Thanks for making this episode!
I am constantly trying to change the prevailing beliefs among the physicians in my practice. If is likely the most frustrating issue I have ever tried to address with my colleagues.
Even when I present overwhelming scientific evidence that strength training improves a wide array of psychological and medical conditions they insist and persist in their belief that it is dangerous to strength train and should not be recommended. Even when I present overwhelming scientific evidence that strength training improves a wide array of psychological and medical conditions they insist and persist in their belief that it is dangerous to strength train and should not be recommended.
They quite literally harm their patients by instilling a sense of fear and fragility in them andDisqualify the use of an incredibly powerful intervention. I recently shared this podcast with them and it is my hope that this will help them overcome their own fears and start to understand the vital importance of strength training in their patient population.
Tyson Adams DO
An Inside Look at Eating Disorders...
Having a professional who won’t acknowledge that performing medical experiments on prisoners is an unethical practice as a guest on the show is truly revolting.
That should have been an opportunity to educate, not allow a brush-off of “well, it WAS a few decades ago,” after she defends the experiment by saying “well, it WAS performed on prisoners...” as if that justifies the unethical behavior.
I really enjoyed the podcast.
Where can i find the studies and YouTube video mentioned in the strength training episode?