Erik Fernandez y Garcia
Affiliation: University of California
- Feeling labeled, judged, lectured, and rejected by family and friends over depression: cautionary results for primary care clinicians from a multi-centered, qualitative studyErik Fernandez Y-Garcia
Department of Pediatrics, University of California, Davis, School of Medicine, Sacramento, CA, USA
BMC Fam Pract 13:64. 2012....
- Depression treatment preferences of Hispanic individuals: exploring the influence of ethnicity, language, and explanatory modelsErik Fernandez y Garcia
Department of Pediatrics, Division of General Pediatrics, University of California Davis School of Medicine, USA
J Am Board Fam Med 24:39-50. 2011..Specifically, we examined factors associated with medication preferences in non-Hispanic white and Spanish-speaking and English-speaking Hispanic persons...
- Suffering in silence: reasons for not disclosing depression in primary careRobert A Bell
Departments of Communication and Public Health Sciences, University of California, Davis, Davis, California 95616, USA
Ann Fam Med 9:439-46. 2011..Depression symptoms are underreported by patients. We thus assessed individuals' reasons for not disclosing depression to their primary care physician...
- Relational barriers to depression help-seeking in primary careRichard L Kravitz
Department of Internal Medicine, Division of General Medicine, University of California Davis School of Medicine, Sacramento, CA 95817, USA
Patient Educ Couns 82:207-13. 2011..To identify attitudinal and interpersonal barriers to depression care-seeking and disclosure in primary care and in so doing, evaluate the primary care paradigm for depression care in the United States...
- The effectiveness of parent-child interaction therapy with depressive mothers: the changing relationship as the agent of individual changeSusan G Timmer
CAARE Diagnostic and Treatment Center, Department of Pediatrics, School of Medicine, University of California, Davis, USA
Child Psychiatry Hum Dev 42:406-23. 2011..e., parent and child emotional availability and parent verbalization patterns) and similar improvements in interaction quality from pre- to post-treatment. The implications of the findings for clinical practice were discussed...