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Harold S. Koplewicz, M.D.

Harold S. Koplewicz, MD, is the founding president of the Child Mind Institute and one of the nation's leading child and adolescent psychiatrists. Dr. Koplewicz graduated from Albert Einstein College of Medicine, and completed his psychiatric residency at New York Hospital Westchester Division, a fellowship in child psychiatry at Columbia University's College of Physicians and Surgeons, an NIMH research fellowship in child psychiatry at the New York State Psychiatric Institute, and the Executive Program in Health Policy and Management at Harvard University's School of Public Health. Dr. Koplewicz has been at the forefront of public education to dispel the myths and stigma surrounding children and adolescents living with psychiatric disorders. He has appeared on The Today Show, CBS News, Oprah, CNN, and Anderson Cooper, and he is quoted regularly in The New York Times, USA Today, and the Wall Street Journal. He is the author of several books, including the textbook Depression in Children and Adolescents; It’s Nobody’s Fault: New Hope and Help for Difficult Children and their Parents, which received the Parent’s Choice Award and was a finalist for the Books for a Better Life Award; Childhood Revealed: Art Expressing Pain, Discovery & Hope; and his most recent work on adolescent depression, More Than Moody: Recognizing and Treating Adolescent Depression. Follow Dr. Harold Koplewicz on Facebook at facebook.com/HaroldKoplewiczMD and on Twitter at twitter.com/DrKoplewicz

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Helping Challenged Kids Go Back To School
by Harold S. Koplewicz, M.D. - August 22, 2012

How can you help your child with a psychiatric or learning disability deal with going back to school? Model confidence, create structure, and get to know the new teacher. Our expert offers six things to keep in mind as the academic year kicks into swing.

YouTube and Cutting: A Dangerous Combination for Kids & Teens
by Harold S. Koplewicz, M.D. - September 06, 2011

On YouTube the most disturbing phenomenon is kids doing hurtful things to themselves and then sharing the videos. A study in the March 2011 issue of the "Journal of the American Academy of Pediatrics" highlighted these often graphic videos of adolescents engaging in what we as clinicians call “self-injury” and kids call “cutting”—on camera.

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