Women, Men and Stress: Gender-Specific Differences in its Causes, Prevention and the Response to Intervention

Columbia University Center for Continuing Medical Education (CME)

This educational course features archived presentations from the conference, “Women, Men and Stress: Gender-Specific Differences in its Causes, Prevention and the Response to Intervention,” on September 25, 2010. It is presented by Columbia University College of Physicians and Surgeons and The Partnership for Gender-Specific Medicine.


Continuing Medical Education (CME) credit is offered for each of the six sessions. To obtain credit: answer the pre-test questions, view the rich media presentation, and do the post-test and evaluation for the selected session; once these steps are completed, download the certificate.

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Preview the Faculty’s Presentations


01:36

Gender-specific medicine is the study of the differences in the normal function of women and men and in their experience of the same diseases. The conference, “Women, Men and Stress: Gender-Specific Differences in its Causes, Prevention and the Response to Intervention,” explored these sex- and gender-specific phenomena.

Video for Luncheon Panel Discussion

Pamela Dalton, Ph.D., M.P.H., Alice D. Domar, Ph.D., Richard Doty, Ph.D., Serge Marchand, Ph.D., Jamie L. Rhudy, Ph.D.


Video for Stress, Gender and the Cardiovascular System

Marianne J. Legato, M.D., F.A.C.P.