T2 in the News

Print, TV, radio, and web based news stories and articles on T2 products, activities, and research.

Binding Wounds of War Video Series

Binding Wounds of War Video Series

The Pentagon's Channel's "Around The Services" daily program aired a three-part series, Binding the Wounds of War, December 21-23, 2011, about a veteran's struggle with his combat experience and how T2 is helping him and other veterans.

Study: Troops still fear reporting PTSD

AirForceTimes.com,By Patricia Kime,December 16 2011

Even as military officials continue to work on easing the stigma of seeking help for mental health issues, many service members remain loath to admit they suffer post-traumatic stress disorder or have suicidal thoughts, according to a study published recently in the Archives of General Psychiatry.

Mind Over Matter? At T2 the Two Work Together

Mind Over Matter? At T2 the Two Work Together

At the National Center for Telehealth and Technology (T2), a Defense Centers of Excellence for Psychological Health and Traumatic Brain Injury (DCoE) center, psychologists and technology developers work together to create innovative products that help users address psychological health and traumatic brain injury concerns. I asked T2 experts, Dr. Nancy Kao Rhiannon, research psychologist, and Roger Reeder, senior developer for mobile applications, to tell us a little bit about how their collaborative process brings new products to life.

Modern Soldier...I am not

Modern Solider I am not…but I play one in real life! Medical information technology is moving at such as a rapid pace, we sometimes fail to stop and look around. This month is often observed as Military Medical Technologies Month, a perfect time to highlight some of the work our partner organizations are doing to merge science and technology for deployable Soldiers.

Use Technology to Your Benefit

Doc Bender explores the T2 Mood Tracker mobile app

Technology has dramatically changed our world during the past 20 years, including how we approach psychological health care, and mostly for the better. Twenty years ago, if you wanted to find out about post-traumatic stress disorder (PTSD), you could either make an appointment with a psychologist or spend countless hours at a library reading books and professional journals. Now, great information is just a click away.


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