Stephan F. Taylor, M.D. is Professor of Psychiatry and adjunct Professor of Psychology at the University of Michigan. He also serves as Associate Chair for Research and Research Regulatory Affairs in the Department of Psychiatry, and directs the Program for Risk Evaluation and Prevention. His research uses brain imaging, brain stimulation, and behavioral techniques to study psychosis, particularly early psychosis, and to develop and improve treatments for psychiatric disorders.
Areas of Interest
- Schizophrenia, early psychosis, and early intervention
- Treatment resistant depression
- Neuromodulation (TMS, VNS, DBS)
- Schizophrenia/early psychosis
- Functional neuroimaging
- Obsessive Compulsive Disorder
- Neurobiology of emotion
- Deep brain stimulation
When reality fails: What to know about psychosis
Early care can make a big difference for teens and young adults who hear, see or think things that aren’t real
20 U-M scientists, engineers named AAAS fellows for 2021
Congratulations to our own Stephan Taylor, M.D.
Distorted Reality: What to Do About Early Signs of Psychosis
Seeing, hearing or perceiving things that aren’t really there may seem like something to hide, but seeking help early can make a big difference.
Which OCD Treatment Works Best? New Brain Study Could Lead to More Personalized Choices
Key differences seen in brains of patients who responded to exposure-based therapy or stress-reduction therapy; new study seeks children and teens for further research
- Washington University School of Medicine
- Northwestern University