Neuropsychiatrist and Forensic Psychiatrist

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To confidentially inquire about
neuropsychiatrist-forensic expert consulting services,
call us at 212-713-5336 or send an email.

In addition to active clinical consultation, neuropsychiatrist and forensic psychiatrist Dr. Preter, one of a few fully dually-trained psychiatrists and neurologists, may be called upon to assist plaintiff (personal injury lawyer) and defense counsel, the courts, federal, State agencies, intergovernmental and international organizations.

Neuropsychiatrist and Forensic Psychiatrist – Areas of Special Expertise:

  • Conscious pain and suffering, including mass casualties, such as aviation accidents
  • Emotional and physical damages
  • Traumatic brain injury
  • Mild-traumatic head injury
  • Post-traumatic Stress Disorder/PTSD
  • Workplace harassment
  • Neuropsychiatric impairments
  • Diminished mental capacity
  • Criminal responsibility/mitigating factors/ leniency
  • Downward departure in civil and criminal proceedings (including death penalty cases)
  • Medical and psychiatric malpractice
  • Standard of Care
  • Pharmaceutical product liability
  • Professional misconduct
  • Retention and commitment
  • Treatment over objection
  • Cognitive impairment/dementia including will contests

Directory listings:
Jurispro
ALM
Experts.com
SEAK Expert Witness Directory

To confidentially inquire about neuropsychiatrist-forensic expert consulting services, please go to the contact page or call us at 212-713-5336.

What is medical-legal psychiatry (forensic psychiatry)? What is the role of the neuropsychiatrist and forensic expert?

Some pertinent thoughts from the American Academy of Psychiatry and the Law:

“Forensic Psychiatry is a subspecialty of psychiatry in which scientific and clinical expertise is applied in legal contexts involving civil, criminal, correctional, regulatory or legislative matters, and in specialized clinical consultations in areas such as risk assessment or employment. Forensic psychiatrists practice at the interface of law and psychiatry, each of which has developed its own institutions, policies, procedures, values, and vocabulary.”

On Confidentiality

“The practice of forensic psychiatry often presents significant problems regarding confidentiality. Psychiatrists should be aware of and alert to those issues of privacy and confidentiality presented by the particular forensic situation. Notice of reasonably anticipated limitations to confidentiality should be given to evaluees, third parties, and other appropriate individuals. Psychiatrists should indicate for whom they are conducting the examination and what they will do with the information obtained.”

To confidentially inquire about
neuropsychiatrist-forensic expert consulting services,
call us at 212-713-5336 or send an email.