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Center. Dr. Goldstein currently works part-time at the [[National Institute of Mental Health]], and in private practice. Previously, he had served at the National Institute of Mental Health, as the Associate Director of the Division of Mental Health Service Programs<ref name="FACT">[http://www.whyaretheydead.net/misc/Factnet/CO0792AF.TXT Dr. Harold Goldstein, Professional Profile], FACTnet</ref>.
 
Center. Dr. Goldstein currently works part-time at the [[National Institute of Mental Health]], and in private practice. Previously, he had served at the National Institute of Mental Health, as the Associate Director of the Division of Mental Health Service Programs<ref name="FACT">[http://www.whyaretheydead.net/misc/Factnet/CO0792AF.TXT Dr. Harold Goldstein, Professional Profile], FACTnet</ref>.
   
Dr. Goldstein works within the division of epidemiology and services research branch<ref>[http://www.anomalist.com/features/darkside.html The Dark Side], ''The Anomalist'', by Patrick Hughye.<br>One must not, of course, mistake these experiences for proof of their reality. "Truth should not be defined by what people believe," warns Harold Goldstein, a psychologist in the division of epidemiology and services research branch of the National Institutes of Mental Health. "Facts are facts. Now it may turn out that there are aliens and such things, but there needs to be evidence for it, and belief is not evidence."</ref>. Dr. Goldstein is the Clinical Director of the Eating Disorders Program at the National Institutes of Mental Health<ref>[http://www.athealth.com/consumer/disorders/bodyimage.html BodyWise Handbook], AtHealth.com, 2006.<br>"Although students with eating disorders may display deteriorating school performance, anorexic young women often have perfectionist attitudes which enable them to maintain high levels of academic achievement, despite their being seriously malnourished."
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Dr. Goldstein works within the division of epidemiology and services research branch. Dr. Goldstein is the Clinical Director of the Eating Disorders Program at the National Institutes of Mental Health<ref>[http://www.athealth.com/consumer/disorders/bodyimage.html BodyWise Handbook], AtHealth.com, 2006.<br>"Although students with eating disorders may display deteriorating school performance, anorexic young women often have perfectionist attitudes which enable them to maintain high levels of academic achievement, despite their being seriously malnourished."
- Harold Goldstein, PhD, Clinical Director, Eating Disorders Program, National Institutes of Mental Health Therapist and Author</ref>. He is also the training director for the NIMH-sponsored Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment (D/ART) Program<ref>[http://www.findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m0903/is_n4_v12/ai_15256673/pg_3 New depression treatments are extremely effective], ''Business & Health'', April, 1994<br>The efficacy of antidepressant medication for most depressed patients is undeniable. However, some experts feel that medication alone is not the answer. "There's an enormous emphasis on the biological aspects of depression," notes Harold Goldstein, training director for the NIMH-sponsored Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment (D/ART) Program. "And while no one would really argue that there aren't chemical imbalances, the real question is, `What triggers those imbalances?'
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- Harold Goldstein, PhD, Clinical Director, Eating Disorders Program, National Institutes of Mental Health Therapist and Author</ref>. He is also the training director for the NIMH-sponsored Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment Program([[DART]])<ref>[http://www.findarticles.com/p/articles/mi_m0903/is_n4_v12/ai_15256673/pg_3 New depression treatments are extremely effective], ''Business & Health'', April, 1994<br>The efficacy of antidepressant medication for most depressed patients is undeniable. However, some experts feel that medication alone is not the answer. "There's an enormous emphasis on the biological aspects of depression," notes Harold Goldstein, training director for the NIMH-sponsored Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment (D/ART) Program. "And while no one would really argue that there aren't chemical imbalances, the real question is, `What triggers those imbalances?'
   
 
"It's very hard to determine the precise cause," Goldstein concedes. "But there are a variety of therapies that address both the psychosocial and cultural aspects of depression."
 
"It's very hard to determine the precise cause," Goldstein concedes. "But there are a variety of therapies that address both the psychosocial and cultural aspects of depression."

Revision as of 09:15, May 4, 2013

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For the Industrial/Organizational psychologist of the same name [2], see Harold Goldstein (psychologist, organizations).

Harold Goldstein, Ph.D. is a psychologist, specializing in the field of mental health. He is a member of the American Family Foundation's psychology education committee. He was the chief psychologist at the Westfield, Massachusetts Child Guidance Center. Dr. Goldstein currently works part-time at the National Institute of Mental Health, and in private practice. Previously, he had served at the National Institute of Mental Health, as the Associate Director of the Division of Mental Health Service Programs[1].

Dr. Goldstein works within the division of epidemiology and services research branch. Dr. Goldstein is the Clinical Director of the Eating Disorders Program at the National Institutes of Mental Health[2]. He is also the training director for the NIMH-sponsored Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment Program(DART)[3].

With Dr. Margaret Singer, Dr. Goldstein served on the APA taskforce on Deceptive and Indirect Techniques of Persuasion and Control, from 1983 to 1986. Other notable scholars who served on the American Psychological Association Task Force included Jesse S. Miller, Michael Langone, American Family Foundation, Maurice K. Temerlin, Clinical Psychology Consultants, Inc., and Louis Jolyon West, M.D., University of California, Los Angeles[4].

Education

Publications

Articles

Presentations

  • "Seminar on Eating Disorders Research", National Institute of Mental Health, September 14, 1998[5]

See also

Publications

External links

Media

References

  1. Dr. Harold Goldstein, Professional Profile, FACTnet
  2. BodyWise Handbook, AtHealth.com, 2006.
    "Although students with eating disorders may display deteriorating school performance, anorexic young women often have perfectionist attitudes which enable them to maintain high levels of academic achievement, despite their being seriously malnourished." - Harold Goldstein, PhD, Clinical Director, Eating Disorders Program, National Institutes of Mental Health Therapist and Author
  3. New depression treatments are extremely effective, Business & Health, April, 1994
    The efficacy of antidepressant medication for most depressed patients is undeniable. However, some experts feel that medication alone is not the answer. "There's an enormous emphasis on the biological aspects of depression," notes Harold Goldstein, training director for the NIMH-sponsored Depression Awareness, Recognition and Treatment (D/ART) Program. "And while no one would really argue that there aren't chemical imbalances, the real question is, `What triggers those imbalances?' "It's very hard to determine the precise cause," Goldstein concedes. "But there are a variety of therapies that address both the psychosocial and cultural aspects of depression."
  4. Report of the APA Task Force on Deceptive and Indirect Techniques of Persuasion and Control, November 1986., Margaret Singer, chair; Harold Goldstein, National Institute of Mental Health; Michael Langone, American Family Foundation; Jesse S. Miller, Maurice K. Temerlin, Clinical Psychology Consultants, Inc.; Louis Jolyon West, University of California, Los Angeles.
  5. "Seminar on Eating Disorders Research", National Institute of Mental Health, September 14, 1998, [1]
    The speakers include Dr. Harold Goldstein, Ph.D., National Institute of Mental Health, who will give an overview, and three NIMH grantees. Topics include: "The Neurobiology of Eating Disorders," by Sarah Leibowitz, Ph.D., Rockefeller University; "The Psychology of Risk Factors: A Developmental Approach to What Causes Eating Disorders," by Ruth Striegel-Moore, Ph.D., Wesleyan University; and "Overview of Effective Treatments for Eating Disorders," by W. Stewart Agras, M.D., Stanford University.
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