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Items: 1 to 20 of 220

1.

A controlled trial of timed bright light and negative air ionization for treatment of winter depression.

Terman M, Terman JS, Ross DC.

Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1998 Oct;55(10):875-82.

PMID:
9783557
2.

Bright light treatment of winter depression: a placebo-controlled trial.

Eastman CI, Young MA, Fogg LF, Liu L, Meaden PM.

Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1998 Oct;55(10):883-9.

PMID:
9783558
3.

Bright light therapy for winter depression--is phase advancing beneficial?

Burgess HJ, Fogg LF, Young MA, Eastman CI.

Chronobiol Int. 2004 Jul;21(4-5):759-75.

PMID:
15470966
4.

Morning vs evening light treatment of patients with winter depression.

Lewy AJ, Bauer VK, Cutler NL, Sack RL, Ahmed S, Thomas KH, Blood ML, Jackson JM.

Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1998 Oct;55(10):890-6.

PMID:
9783559
5.

A randomized, placebo-controlled trial of bright light and high-density negative air ions for treatment of Seasonal Affective Disorder.

Flory R, Ametepe J, Bowers B.

Psychiatry Res. 2010 May 15;177(1-2):101-8. doi: 10.1016/j.psychres.2008.08.011. Epub 2010 Apr 9.

PMID:
20381162
6.

Controlled trial of bright light and negative air ions for chronic depression.

Goel N, Terman M, Terman JS, Macchi MM, Stewart JW.

Psychol Med. 2005 Jul;35(7):945-55.

PMID:
16045061
7.
8.

Circadian time of morning light administration and therapeutic response in winter depression.

Terman JS, Terman M, Lo ES, Cooper TB.

Arch Gen Psychiatry. 2001 Jan;58(1):69-75.

PMID:
11146760
9.

Light therapy in seasonal affective disorder is independent of time of day or circadian phase.

Wirz-Justice A, Graw P, Kräuchi K, Gisin B, Jochum A, Arendt J, Fisch HU, Buddeberg C, Pöldinger W.

Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1993 Dec;50(12):929-37.

PMID:
8250678
10.

Bright light therapy of subsyndromal seasonal affective disorder in the workplace: morning vs. afternoon exposure.

Avery DH, Kizer D, Bolte MA, Hellekson C.

Acta Psychiatr Scand. 2001 Apr;103(4):267-74.

PMID:
11328240
11.

Bright light treatment decreases depression in institutionalized older adults: a placebo-controlled crossover study.

Sumaya IC, Rienzi BM, Deegan JF 2nd, Moss DE.

J Gerontol A Biol Sci Med Sci. 2001 Jun;56(6):M356-60.

PMID:
11382795
12.

Bright light therapy: side effects and benefits across the symptom spectrum.

Terman M, Terman JS.

J Clin Psychiatry. 1999 Nov;60(11):799-808; quiz 809.

PMID:
10584776
13.

Effects of fluoxetine versus bright light in the treatment of seasonal affective disorder.

Ruhrmann S, Kasper S, Hawellek B, Martinez B, Höflich G, Nickelsen T, Möller HJ.

Psychol Med. 1998 Jul;28(4):923-33.

PMID:
9723147
14.

A turning point for seasonal affective disorder and light therapy research?

Avery DH.

Arch Gen Psychiatry. 1998 Oct;55(10):863-4. Review. No abstract available.

PMID:
9783555
15.

Seasonal depression: the dual vulnerability hypothesis revisited.

Lam RW, Tam EM, Yatham LN, Shiah IS, Zis AP.

J Affect Disord. 2001 Mar;63(1-3):123-32.

PMID:
11246088
16.

Hypersecretion of melatonin following diurnal exposure to bright light in seasonal affective disorder: preliminary results.

Salinas EO, Hakim-Kreis CM, Piketty ML, Dardennes RM, Musa CZ.

Biol Psychiatry. 1992 Sep 1;32(5):387-98.

PMID:
1486145
17.

Morning and evening light treatment of seasonal affective disorder: response, relapse and prediction.

Meesters Y, Jansen JH, Lambers PA, Bouhuys AL, Beersma DG, van den Hoofdakker RH.

J Affect Disord. 1993 Jul;28(3):165-77.

PMID:
8408979
18.

Light therapy for seasonal affective disorder. The effects of timing.

Meesters Y, Jansen JH, Beersma DG, Bouhuys AL, van den Hoofdakker RH.

Br J Psychiatry. 1995 May;166(5):607-12.

PMID:
7620745
19.

Cortisol in light treatment of seasonal and non-seasonal depression: relationship between melatonin and cortisol.

Thalén BE, Mørkrid L, Kjellman BF, Wetterberg L.

Acta Psychiatr Scand. 1997 Nov;96(5):385-94.

PMID:
9395158
20.

Controlled trial of naturalistic dawn simulation and negative air ionization for seasonal affective disorder.

Terman M, Terman JS.

Am J Psychiatry. 2006 Dec;163(12):2126-33. Erratum in: Am J Psychiatry. 2007 Mar;164(3):529.

PMID:
17151164

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