53 episodes

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.

Psychiatry & Psychotherapy Podcast David Puder, M.D.

    • Science & Medicine
    • 4.9, 240 Ratings

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.

Customer Reviews

4.9 out of 5
240 Ratings

240 Ratings

Miranda12235765 ,

This Podcast helped me discover what I wanna do!

I’m currently an undergrad student. For a year I’ve had trouble trying to figure out what field I wanted to go into. After listening to this podcast for months, I finally found a field I can see myself loving. Now I have a goal to eventually become a clinical psychologist. Thank you!

Nainlee ,

Wonderful! Thank you Sarah!

I can relate to Sarah so much. I grew up in an orphanage in S. Korea, and weighed only 26 pounds when I was adopted to a family in the U.S. at 6 years old. I was obsessed with food when I came to the U.S. and never could get enough to eat. I just was in love with food and would hoard foods in my bedroom. I never was an overweight kid, but at 12 years old, I became weight conscious and would fast for weekends at a time. I'd wish I could be kidnapped and starve to lose 10 or 20 pounds, or get so ill that I'd lose so much weight, if there were diet pills, I'd take them to lose weight. My normal height was 4'10" at 12 years old 100 lbs. But as an adult at 4'10", my weight would spiraled to 110 to 120 pounds and I was an avid marathon runner. I ran for an hour after I'd eat a big meal and trained and ran 5 marathons. My body's normal weight is about 110 115 for the past 20 years. I've fell into the food trends of being a vegan and then a vegetarian and then a pescatarian. And been through cleanses and detoxes for 3 weeks at a time. I believe that I've had a bigger obsession for food than most people. Oh yeah, I really could relate when Sarah said that she would buy more groceries than she could consume and keeping a fully stocked pantry and fridge at all times. As well as hanging out in grocery stores and looking at the various foods. I'd love reading recipes in the library at school. And I LOVE feeding people. In fact I am very annoying, most likely, because I urge people to eat more.

ScribblerMan ,

Awesome podcast !

I NEVER write reviews but I have to say that as a DNP FNP PMHNP-bc I have found these podcasts to be not only invaluable for the clinical knowledge they impart but for the manner in which that knowledge is shared! I really love your approach and would love to incorporate some of what you discuss into my inpatient practice. Your relaxed and compassionate personality shows through and I especially appreciate the recent psychiatric interview show because you stressed the importance of meeting the person where they are with empathy and understanding. I always try to start my interview by prefacing in some way that I would like to know what is going on for that person so that we could be better able to help them. I appreciate the tips you give in getting to some of the harder assessments like AH. I had never heard that men tend to hear they are gay and women tend to hear they are sluts. I would always try to drill down on whether the voices were disturbing or upsetting or command but always straggled with the specifics . Thanks again for all you do. As a nurse practitioner with a holistic approach I so appreciate an MD like yourself who is trying to make things better for the clients we serve- not only by your own work but by helping us all be better providers of care !

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