Peeples is a child and adolescent psychiatrist who treats young patients and educate parents on psychological disorders such as anxiety, ADHD and depression. He is an expert in telepsychiatry and uses it to provide services to underserved populations. He also has an interest in juvenile corrections and works at the Augusta Regional Youth Detention Center, and the Augusta and Macon Youth Development Centers.
Areas of Expertise (7)
Foster Care and Adoptions
- American Academy of Child and Adolescent Psychiatry: Media Committee Member
Media Appearances (4)
Powered up parenting: protecting kids in a tech world
WRDW News 12/WAGT 26 tv
Technology is crucial for our future leaders in this cyber world, but it comes with a dark side. Dr. Peeples warns too much screen time can lead to childhood obesity, sleep loss, and even depression. So parents should create a media plan and limit their children's screen time.
Depression during the happiest time of the year
The holidays for many are considered the happiest time of the year, but that is not the case for everyone. Some people find these months filled with sadness and depression. Dr. Dale Peeples a psychiatrist with the Medical College of Georgia at Augusta University explains what causes the shift in mood.
More kids get mobile devices at young age
The Augusta Chronicle online
For most parents, it’s no longer a matter of if your child will get a cellphone, but when.
Dr. Dale Peeples discusses ADHD treatments and management
It’s estimated some 6-million children in the Unite States have Attention Deficit Hyperactivity Disorder.
Technologies such as Internet based social media network (SMN) websites are becoming an important part of many adult lives; however, less is known about their use in patients with schizophrenia. We need to determine (1) how “connected” are patients with schizophrenia?, (2) do these technologies interfere with the patient׳s illness?, and (3) do patients envision these technologies being involved in their treatment?
This study explores relationships between US Medical Licensing Examination (USMLE) and Psychiatry Resident In-Training Examination (PRITE) scores over a 10-year period at a university-affiliated program.
We investigated the association between excessive video game/Internet use and teen suicidality. Data were obtained from the 2007 and 2009 Youth Risk Behavior Survey (YRBS), a high school-based, nationally representative survey (N = 14,041 and N = 16,410, respectively). Teens who reported 5 hours or more of video games/Internet daily use, in the 2009 YRBS, had a significantly higher risk for sadness (adjusted and weighted odds ratio, 95% confidence interval = 2.1, 1.7–2.5), suicidal ideation (1.7, 1.3–2.1), and suicide planning (1.5, 1.1–1.9).