In This Issue
The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine and the College of Psychiatry of Ireland
Did the Great Irish Famine increase Schizophrenia?
Study of presentations for involuntary admission to a Cork approved centre
Mental illness among the homeless: Prevalence study in a Dublin homeless hostel
Preferences of dress and address: views of attendees and mental health professionals of the psychiatric services
Psychiatrists in their eyes: Children’s drawings of what a psychiatrist looks like
Suicide ideation, psychological adjustment and mental health service support: A screening study in an Irish secondary school sample
Selective Mutism: A prevalence study of primary school children in the Republic of Ireland
Psychotherapy training in Ireland: A survey of college tutors
Graphology and psychiatric diagnosis: Is the writing on the wall?
Psychiatric power: A personal view
Coming through depression: A mindful approach to recovery
Leadership with consciousness
Homesickness: An American history
Professor Hugh Lionel Freeman (1930-2011)
Interaction of Duloxetine with Warfarin; A cautionary report
IJPM Submission Guidelines for Authors
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The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine and the College of Psychiatry of Ireland
by Brendan D. Kelly

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Brendan D. Kelly,  Consultant Psychiatrist and Senior Lecturer in Psychiatry

Department of Adult Psychiatry, University College Dublin, Mater Misericordiae University Hospital,        62/63 Eccles Street, Dublin 7, Ireland.  E-mail   

In 2012, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine became the official research journal of the College of Psychiatry of Ireland.  The coming together of the Journal and the College marks an important moment in the histories of both, and a significant stage in the evolution of Irish psychiatry.


Founding editor of the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine: Dr Mark Hartman


The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine was founded in 1982 by Dr Mark Hartman (1942-1994).  Mark Hartman was born in Chicago in 1942, the son of an eminent forensic psychologist.  After high school, Mark completed a BSc in mathematics and physics, and came to Ireland in the early 1960s.1  Mark studied medicine in Trinity College Dublin, where he qualified in 1969, following a brilliant undergraduate career which saw him elected a scholar of the university.  Mark studied psychiatry under Professor Peter Beckett (1922-1974), first professor of psychiatry at Trinity,2 who described Mark as “the best student in his class”.3  Dr Hartman received his American MD in 1969.


Dr Hartman served his internship in Sir Patrick Duns Hospital and then worked in St. Patrick’s Hospital, St. Ita’s, St. Brendan’s and St. Vincent’s, Fairview.  He was elected a Member of the Royal College of Psychiatrists in 1973 and worked in St. Mary’s, Castlebar until permanently appointed at St. Brendan’s in 1978.  In 1983, Dr Hartman took a three-year career-break to the United States, where he was associate professor of psychiatry in Boston University and medical director of Lakeshore Hospital, Manchester, New Hampshire.1 

Also in 1983, Dr Hartman attained his American Board Examinations in Psychiatry and Neurology in Boston, and was ranked in the top 2% of all candidates who had previously sat the examination.  Following his career-break in the United States, Dr Hartman returned to Dublin and worked at Vergemount Psychiatric Clinic.  He died in 1994, following a year-long illness.  Dr Hartman was posthumously elected to Fellowship of the Royal College of Psychiatrists.


Throughout his career, Dr Hartman demonstrated an enormous depth of knowledge and passion for psychiatry.  He had a particular interest in psychoanalytical psychotherapy, a field which informed his approach to both psychiatric education and clinical care.1,4  Dr Hartman was deeply involved in psychiatric training: he was appointed clinical tutor in St. Brendan’s in 1973, taught at the Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland, and was specialty tutor for the Eastern Region Postgraduate Training Programme from 1979 to 1994.3


In addition to his interests in psychiatry and psychotherapy, Dr Hartman had interests in myriad other fields.  He had a particular love of Middle English and held a Masters Degree in English from Trinity College, Dublin.  He was an gifted musician and accomplished pianist, and owned one of the first mobile phones in Ireland.2 


In the midst of all of these activities and accomplishments, Dr Hartman founded the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine, in 1982.1 At first, it was an uphill battle to attract submissions, re-write certain papers, edit the Journal and organise publication.  Dr Hartman performed all of these tasks with insight and enthusiasm, at all hours of day and night.  He brought enormous vision and drive to the undertaking, travelling to Northern Ireland and England to seek out submissions, and inviting international speakers to Ireland in order to obtain more papers.


In order to produce the Journal itself, Dr Hartman designed original computer software and programmes, and was determined from the outset that the Journal would embrace new technologies such as the Internet, even though the Internet was in its early infancy in Ireland when the Journal was founded in 1982.  Following its foundation, Dr Hartman oversaw the establishment of a circulation base for the Journal, a remarkable growth in circulation (in terms of both numbers and geography), broad-based scientific indexing, and the stocking of the Journal in libraries around the world.  This series of accomplishments built the Journal into a remarkably strong scientific and clinical voice, with impact and reach well beyond these shores.


Dr Hartman’s dedication to the Journal was as profound as it was pragmatic and, thanks to his unstinting work, Dr Hartman saw the Journal’s “reputation grow steadily as a quarterly specialist publication, essential to its Irish base and attracting international readers and authors”.2   From the outset, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine was a truly extraordinary creation, created by a truly extraordinary man.


The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine: 1994-2012


In 1994, following the untimely death of Dr Hartman, Professor Brian Lawlor became editor-in-chief of the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine.  On appointment, Professor Lawlor explicitly renewed the Journal’scommitment to its central objectives: disseminating the results of original scientific research to a national and international readership; expressing the unique identity of Irish psychiatry; and underscoring the importance of cross-cultural differences in psychiatry within and beyond these islands.5


Over the following years, theJournal continued to publish national and international research papers, as well as editorials, review papers, case-reports and book reviews.  Format was substantially revised in conjunction with the Journal’s long-time publisher, MedMedia.  As psychiatry in Ireland evolved over this period, 6 the Journal appointed a trainee editor in 2004,7 a deputy editor in 2008, a new editor-in-chief in 2010, and a consulting editor in 2011.


In 2009, the Journalpublished the first in a series of Continuing Professional Development (CPD) modules, to assist with learning and self-assessment for psychiatrists.8  A broad range of topics has been covered since then, includingmanagement of schizophrenia,9 alcohol use disorders,10 adherence,11 morbid jealousy,12 post-traumatic stress disorder,13 fetal alcohol spectrum disorders,14 tobacco smoking and mental illness,15 serotonin toxicity,16 improving monitoring for metabolic syndrome using audit 17 and antidepressant augmentation and combination in unipolar depression.18


For over two decades, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine has awarded the John Dunne Medal, established in honour of Professor John Dunne, president of the Royal Medico-Psychological Association in 1955 and first professor of psychiatry in Ireland.19,20  Dr Mark Hartman, founding editor of the Journal, was a strong admirer of Professor Dunne.  Consistent with the emphasis that Professor Dunne placed on scientific research into mental illness,21 the John Dunne Medal is awarded annually to a trainee from Ireland or the United Kingdom.  To be eligible, a trainee much have made a significant contribution (though not necessarily as first author) to an original paper published by the Journal over the previous year.  Over the past two decades the John Dunne Medal has come to symbolise excellence and originality in the field of psychiatric research.22


The College of Psychiatry of Ireland


The College of Psychiatry of Ireland is the professional body for psychiatrists in Ireland and the sole body recognised by the Medical Council and Health Service Executive (public health-care provider in Ireland) for competence assurance and training in psychiatry. The College offers membership, for psychiatrists and trainees, of an Irish institution which aims to be the voice of psychiatry in Ireland (


The College emerged as an organisation in 2009 when three former bodies merged: the Irish College of Psychiatrists (a division of the Royal College of Psychiatrists in the United Kingdom), the Irish Psychiatric Association, and the then training body for psychiatry, the Irish Psychiatric Training Committee. It had been apparent for many years that both the law and mental health services in the United Kingdom served different needs to those in Ireland and therefore an Irish organisation was seen by many as being long overdue. 


The College of Psychiatry of Ireland aims to address not only issues relevant to its Irish members but also issues for psychiatry in general, for mental health services, and ultimately for services-users.   It aims to promote good mental health and high quality mental health care for all involved in mental health services.  The College fully supports Ireland’s national mental health policy, “A Vision for Change” 23 and has consistently urged that this policy be implemented in full, in order to give Ireland the mental health service it deserves.


In conjunction with its representative, training and advocacy roles, the College has a growing role in promoting and encouraging research, with a view to generating an improved evidence-base for psychiatric practice.  In this respect, the College is assuming at least some of the roles envisioned in long-standing calls for a research-oriented Irish Institute of Psychiatry, which has not yet materialized in Ireland.24,25 


Following the emergence of the College in 2009, it was readily apparent that the College would need a journal in order to strengthen the College’s participation in the international research community and assist the College in shaping and improving standards of mental health care.  Given its unique role in expressing the “identity of Irish psychiatry”,5 long history of high-quality publishing, and growing international profile, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine was the obvious candidate for this role. 


In 2012, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine duly became the official research journal of the College of Psychiatry of Ireland. 


Times of change in Irish psychiatry and medical publishing


These are challenging and exciting times for mental health care in Ireland, and beyond.  In Ireland, the practice and profession of psychiatry are being gradually but definitely transformed with the implementation of the Mental Health Act 2001 (2001-2006), introduction of “A Vision for Change” (2006),23 establishment of the College of Psychiatry of Ireland (2009), development of new systems for competence assurance by the Medical Council and College of Psychiatry of Ireland (2011), and review of the Mental Health Act 2001 (2012). 


Looking more broadly, the ongoing expansion of the scientific evidence-base for psychiatric practice is also transforming mental health-care; service-user movements are helping shape better systems of care; and public services in general are seeking to become more efficient, responsive and user-focussed.  Against the backdrop of the economic and social challenges facing Ireland and Europe at present,26 these developments present unique challenges and opportunities to mental health service users and providers alike.


In this medical, scientific and social context, medical journals play a vital role in the generation and dissemination of knowledge, and in shaping change.27  Medical journals have particular importance in informing evidence-based practice, developing health policy, and underpinning training programmes and continuing education for practitioners.  Medical journals can also open up new areas of research, prompt critical and constructive debate, and generate interest in hitherto neglected areas of thought and practice.  The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine has a long history of filling many of these roles.


These are, however, also times of transformation for medical journals themselves.  Key changes relate to the evolution of electronic communication technologies, issues related to independent scientific peer-review, and substantial changes in the broader publishing industry.28,29  Further issues relate to the complex roles of journals in the developing world 30 and in the protection of human rights.31  Issues of human rights are especially important in the context of mental health policy 32 and mental health law, 33-35 especially following recent changes in legislation, as is the case in Ireland.36-39


Notwithstanding these challenges – or, more likely, because of them – medical journals are set to retain a critical role in shaping medical knowledge, informing evidence-based practice, developing health policy and underpinning training in health-care disciplines.27  While the format and structure of journals may change dramatically, the necessity for them will not.


The Journal and the College: Looking to the future


As research journal of the College of Psychiatry of Ireland, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine will continue to publish high quality original research from around the world.  These original data papers will continue to form the central focus of the Journal, supplemented by briefer reports of smaller research projects, audit cycles, and various other kinds of papers which reflect different approaches to research, practice and education in mental health care.


The Journalhas a long-standing commitment to publishing case-reports, which we believe serve several important purposes, including the description of new conditions or novel effects of treatments; suggesting new indications for existing treatments; 40  quality assurance; and education.41  In addition, case-reports are often especially engaging for readers, many of whom find clinical vignettes involving, informative and pragmatic.42  Like the Lancet, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine still sees an important role for relevant, well-written case-reports.43


The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine also remains committed to publishing papers presented in a range of different formats, including editorials, review papers, educational papers, letters to the editor, and book reviews.  The Journal is similarly committed to publishing historical papers examining key topics in the histories of psychiatry in Ireland and elsewhere.44-46 In this issue, we are especially pleased to publish an historical paper looking at admission rates for schizophrenia and other disorders during Ireland’s Great Famine (1845-1849),47 an event which was curiously absent from the historiography of Irish psychiatry to date.19,48


The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine has a strong tradition of highlighting and debating key issues in contemporary psychiatry, and this, too, will continue.  In recent years, we have published occasional multi-author papers examining key issues,49,50 and our regular editorials have explored diverse topics including deinstitutionalisation in disability services,51 dementia care,52 mental health and the asylum process,53 psychiatric training and research,54 reflective practice in psychiatric training,55 primary care mental health 56 and perinatal psychiatry.57


In March 2011, we published a special supplement dedicated to head shop drugs,58,59 looking in detail at the clinical effects of mephedrone and other head shop drugs,60,61 users’ experiences of cathinones,62 “whack” induced psychosis,63 and benzlypiperazine-induced acute delirium.64  In future years, we will continue to highlight key issues in psychiatry, policy, training and research throughout the Journal.


In addition to these thematic and editorial priorities, we will continue to seek to expand the Journal’s indexing profile.  From the outset, the Journal’s founding editor, Dr Mark Hartman, ensured broad-based indexing for the Journal.  At present, the Journal is indexed in Biological Abstracts (BIOSIS Previews); Centre National de la Recherche Scientifique/Inist; Pascal; Excerpta Medica/Embase; Institute for Scientific Information; Current Contents/Social and Behavioural Sciences (Social Science Citation Index, Research Alert); Psychological Abstracts (PsycInfo/PsycLit); Cumulative Index to Nursing and Allied Health Literature; Current Aids Literature (CAB Abstracts); International Pharmaceutical Abstracts; Linguistics and Language Behaviour Abstracts; Nutrition Abstracts and Reviews (CAB Abstracts); Referativnyi Zhurnal; Social Planning/Policy and Development Abstracts; Social Work Research and Abstracts; and Sociological Abstracts. 


In coming years, we will seek actively to expand our indexing profile so as to better reflect the quality and diversity of original research published in the Journal and optimiseJournalimpact.


The voice of psychiatry in Ireland


From the very beginning, the founding editor of the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine, Dr Mark Hartman, saw the Journal becoming the voice of a national college of psychiatry in Ireland.  Over subsequent decades, the Journal duly assumed a key role “in expressing the unique identity of Irish psychiatry”, and the “complex tapestry of different historical traditions and experiences that mesh together to create a system that is unique and different from any of its derivative parts”.5  The coming together of the Journalwith the College of Psychiatry of Ireland in 2012 represents the realisation of Dr Hartman’s vision, and a logical and important step in the evolution of psychiatry in Ireland.


As research journal of the College of Psychiatry of Ireland, the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine will continue to fulfil its established roles in advancing the evidence-base for practice and “expressing the unique identity of Irish psychiatry”,5 but will also seek to expand and develop in new directions.  As part of that process, readers who wish to make suggestions about how the Journalcan develop in the future should feel free to submit their ideas to the editorial team (  All suggestions are welcome.


Like the College of Psychiatry of Ireland, the Journal’s key aims are to inform and improve mental health services in Ireland and beyond, and, ultimately, enhance the quality of mental health care provided to those who need it. 


In the end, that’s what matters most.



Conflict of interest

The author is editor-in-chief of the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine.



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2.         Webb M. Trinity’s Psychiatrists: From Serenity of the Soul to Neuroscience. Trinity College, Dublin, 2011.


3.         McClelland R. An appreciation of Dr Mark Hartman, founder and editor-in-chief of the Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine. Ir J Psychol Med 1994; 11: 4.


4.         Redmond L. Suicide: act of destruction or cry of despair? Irish Times 1979; January 29.


5.         Lawlor BA. Quo vadis? Ir J Psychol Med 1994; 11: 107.


6.         Kelly BD. Mental health policy in Ireland, 1984-2004: theory, overview and future directions. Ir J Psychol Med 2004; 21: 61-68.


7.         Kelly BD. Investing in the future. Ir J Psychol Med 2004; 21: 111


8.         McDonald G, Hallahan B. Recent advances in the biological treatment of mood disorders (Continuing Professional Development, Module 1). Ir J Psychol Med 2009; 26: 93-101.


9.         Behan C. Current approaches to the management of schizophrenia (Continuing Professional Development, Module 2). Ir J Psychol Med 2009; 26: 157-163.


10.       Feeney L. Management of alcohol use disorders (Continuing Professional Development, Module 3). Ir J Psychol Med 2009; 26: 214-220.


11.       Duffy R, Kelly BD. Adherence in psychiatry (Continuing Professional Development, Module 4). Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 54-60.


12.       Mullins D. Morbid jealousy: the green-eyed monster (Continuing Professional Development, Module 5). Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 106-112.


13.       Crumlish N. Post-traumatic stress disorder: present and future (Continuing Professional Development, Module 6). Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 162-167.


14.       Orakwue N, McNicholas F, O’Malley K. Fetal alcohol spectrum disorders – an Irish perspective (Continuing Professional Development, Module 7). Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 223-227.


15.       Feeney S, Hallahan B. Tobacco smoking and mental illness: important considerations (Continuing Professional Development, Module 8). Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 50-54.


16.       Nassim S, Jabbar F, Afridi A, Kelly BD. Serotonin toxicity (Continuing Professional Development, Module 9). Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 106-109.


17.       Murtagh A, Petrovici R, Wong W, Obadan C, Solanke O, Nnabuchi E, Kilbride K. Improving monitoring for metabolic syndrome using audit (Continuing Professional Development, Module 10). Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 176-179.


18.       Kolshus E, Douglas L, Dunne R. Antidepressant augmentation and combination in unipolar depression : strong guidance, weak foundations (Continuing Professional Development, Module 11). Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 263-271


19.       Reynolds J. Grangegorman: Psychiatric Care in Dublin since 1815. Institute of Public Administration/Eastern Health Board, Dublin, 1992.


20.       Kelly BD.  Physical sciences and psychological medicine: the legacy of Prof John Dunne. Ir J Psychol Med 2005; 22: 67-72


21.       Dunne J. The Contribution of the Physical Sciences to Psychological Medicine. J Ment Sci 1956; 102: 209-220.


22.       Doherty AM, Kelly BD. The social and psychological correlates of happiness in seventeen European countries: analysis of data from the European Social Survey. Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 130-134.


23.       Expert Group on Mental Health Policy. A Vision for Change: Report of the Expert Group on Mental Health Policy. The Stationery Office, Dublin, 2006.


24.       Clare A, Daly RJ, Dinan TG, King D, Leonard BE, O’Boyle C, O’Connor J, Waddington J, Walsh N, Webb M. Advancement of psychiatric research in Ireland: proposal for a national body. Ir J Psychol Med 1990; 7: 93.


25.       Daly RJ. Community psychiatry and the National Institute of Mental Health. Ir J Psychol Med 1990; 7: 5.


26.       Lewis, M. Boomerang: The Meltdown Tour. Penguin/Allen Lane, London, 2011.


27.       Vandenbroucke JP. Medical journals and the shaping of medical knowledge. Lancet 1998; 352; 2001-2006.


28.       Fletcher RH, Fletcher SW. The future of medical journals in the western world. Lancet. 1998; 352: Suppl 2:SII30-3.


29.       Horton R. 21st-century biomedical journals: failures and futures. Lancet 2003; 362: 1510-1512.


30.       Lown B, Bukachi F, Xavier R. Health information in the developing world. Lancet 1998; 352: Suppl 2:SII34-38.


31.       Kandela P. Medical journals and human rights. Lancet 1998; 352: Suppl 2:SII7-11.


32.       World Health Organization. Mental Health: New Understanding, New Hope. World Health Organization, Geneva, 2001.


33.       World Health Organization. WHO Resource Book on Mental Health, Human Rights and Legislation. World Health Organization, Geneva, 2005.


34.       United Nations. Principles for the Protection of Persons with Mental Illness and the Improvement of Mental Health Care. United Nations, Secretariat Centre For Human Rights, New York, 1991.


35.       United Nations. Convention on the Rights of Persons with Disabilities. United Nations, Geneva, 2006.


36.       O’Donoghue B, Moran P. Consultant psychiatrists’ experiences and attitudes following the introduction of the Mental Health Act 2001: a national survey. Ir J Psychol Med 2009; 26: 23-26.


37.       Jabbar F, Kelly BD, Casey P. National survey of psychiatrists' responses to implementation of the Mental Health Act 2001 in Ireland. Ir J Med Sci 2010; 179: 291-294.


38.       Jabbar F, Doherty AM, Aziz M, Kelly BD. Implementing the Mental Health Act 2007 in British general practice: Lessons from Ireland. Int J Law Psychiatry 2011; 34: 414-418.


39.       Kelly BD. Mental health legislation and human rights in England, Wales and the Republic of Ireland. Int J Law Psychiatry 2011;34: 439-454.


40.       Vandenbroucke JP. Case reports in an evidence-based world. J R Soc Med 1999; 92: 159-163.


41.       Kelly BD. In defence of the single case report. Ir Med J 2001; 94: 37.


42.       Bignall J, Horton R. Learning from stories – the Lancet’s case reports. Lancet 1995; 346: 1246.


43.       Kelly BD. The Irish Journal of Psychological Medicine: looking to the future. Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 170-171.


44.       Kelly BD. Learning disability and forensic mental healthcare in nineteenth-century Ireland. Ir J Psychol Med 2008; 25: 116-118.


45.       Breathnach CS. Philip Crapton (1777-1858) and his description of nominal aphasia. Ir J Psychol Med 2009; 26: 41-42.


46.       Walsh D. The Ennis District Lunatic Asylum and the Clare Workhouse Lunatic Asylums in 1901. Ir J Psychol Med 2009; 26: 206-211.


47.       Walsh D. Did the Great Irish Famine increase schizophrenia? Ir J Psychol Med 2012; 29: 7- 15


48.       Finnane P. Insanity and the Insane in Post-Famine Ireland. Croon Helm, London, 1981.


49.       Lawlor B, Ganter K, Daly I, Owens J. Implementing the Mental Health Act 2001: what should be done? What can be done? Ir J Psychol Med 2005; 22: 79-82.


50.       Kelly BD, Bracken P, Cavendish H, Crumlish N, MacSuibhne S, Szasz T, Thornton T. The Myth of Mental Illness 50 years after publication: what does it mean today? Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 35-43.


51.       Carrigan N. Deinstitutionalisation – time to move on to legalisation? Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 182-184.


52.       O’Connell H. Dementia care in Ireland: what’s the plan? Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 112-115.


53.       Crumlish N, Bracken P. Mental health and the asylum process. Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 57-60.


54.       Nkire N, Edokpolo O. Psychiatric training and research in Ireland, the trainee’s perspective.  Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: 3-5.


55.       Omer S. McCarthy G. Reflective practice in psychiatric training: Balint groups.  Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 115-116.


56.       Russell V, Kelly M. Primary care mental health – a new direction? Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 63-65.


57.       O’Keane V. Planning perinatal psychiatry services for Ireland. Ir J Psychol Med 2010; 27: 3-5.


58.       Kelly BD. Head shop drugs: they haven’t gone away. Ir J Psychol Med2011; 28: S1.


59.       O’Keefe C. Medical problems caused by ‘legal highs’ continue. Irish Examiner 2011; May 12.


60.       O’Domhnaill S. Mephedrone and “head/hemp” shop drugs: a clinical and biochemical “heads up”. Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: S2-S3.


61.       Uhoegbu C, Kolshus E, Nwachukwu I, Guerandel A, Maher C.  “Legal Highs”: Report on two psychiatric presentations linked with “head shop” products.  Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: S8-S10.


62.       O’Reilly F, McAuliffe R, Long J. Users’ experiences of cathinones sold in head shops and online. Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: S4-S7.


63.       El-Higaya E, Ahmed M, Hallahan B. Whack induced psychosis:  a case series. Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: S11-S13.


64.       Tully J, Hallahan B, McDonald C. Benzlypiperazine-induced acute delirium in a patient with Schizophrenia and an incidental temporal meningioma: A case report and a review of the literature. Ir J Psychol Med 2011; 28: S14-S16.

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