Warren Taylor, M.D., James G Blakemore Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, served as an author on the recently published article "Influences of resting-state intrinsic functional brain connectivity on the antidepressant treatment response in late-life depression." The article appears in the journal Psychological Medicine and details how connectivity between brain regions measured before treatment may predict response to common antidepressant medications. This work was led by Mr.
Maureen McHugo, Ph.D., Research Assistant Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, was lead author on a new article published in the journal Translational Psychiatry. "Hippocampal volume in early psychosis: a 2-year longitudinal study" was created by Hugo as well as fellow Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences faculty and staff members Kristan Armstrong, LMSW; Maxwell J. Roeske; Neil D. Woodward, Ph.D.; Jennifer Blackford, Ph.D.; and Stephan Heckers, M.D., MSc.
Warren D. Taylor, M.D., Associate Professor of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, served as co-author on a new paper titled "Frontocingulate cerebral blood flow and cerebrovascular reactivity as predictors of antidepressant response in late-life depression." The paper appears in the Journal of Affective Disorders. The study was directed by Dr. Margarita Abi Zeid Daou, a PGY4 resident in the Department of Psychiatry & Behavioral Sciences, mentored by Dr. Taylor.
Warren D. Taylor, M.D., MHSc, Associate Professor of Psychiatry and Investigator in the Vanderbilt Center for Cognitive Medicine, was one of several authors of the recently published article "Effects of early life stress on depression, cognitive performance, and brain morphology." The article appears in the journal Psychological Medicine. Click here to view the abstract.
Warren Taylor, M.D., MHSc, Associate Professor of Psychiatry, served as lead author on a paper titled "APOE ε4 associated with preserved executive function performance and maintenance of temporal and cingulate brain volumes in younger adults" in the journal Brain Imaging & Behavior. According to the abstract, the APOE ε4 allele is associated with cognitive deficits and brain atrophy in older adults, but studies in younger adults are mixed. The ε4 allele benefits younger adults