Geoff Watts explores the origins of depression and efforts to find new treatments.
Psychologist Gustav Kuhn uses magic to show just how limited our conscious experience is.
Anil Seth discusses the hard problem of understanding consciousness with Jim Al-Khalili.
John Connell speaks about how the connection to land can heal the modern urban soul.
Marverine Cole explores why some black women are more prone to anxiety and depression.
Josie Long explores uncertain territory.
Melvyn Bragg examines why ideas about consciousness preoccupy philosophers and scientists.
Ernie Rea and guests discuss the relationship between religion and depression.
Sian Williams analyses the importance of physical exercise to brain health.
Andrew Brown investigates the frontier of our knowledge about new brain cells.
Rachel Kelly believes there needs to be a more nuanced approach to mental illness.
Psychologist Dr Keon West explores racial bias and the trend in anti-bias training.
Melvyn Bragg investigates how neuroscience can explain the enigmas of consciousness.
What is going on inside Gerald Scarfe's brain?
Can growing food can improve our mental health? Isabel talks to JK, a recovering alcoholic
Can nature help our mental health? The Spectator's Isabel Hardman asks Dr Alan Kellas.
The writer Matt Haig describes how words helped him live with depression.
Niall Iain MacDonald describes his extraordinary fight back against depression.
Jules Evans explores Jung and the shadow inside all of us.
Researchers and families discuss a study of consciousness in patients with brain injuries.
Sir Roger Penrose talks to Jim Al-Khalili about black holes and flaws in quantum physics.
Inside the mind of science writer and cognitive psychologist Steven Pinker.
Sian Williams explores the importance of mental exercise to brain health.
Melvyn Bragg and guests discuss our knowledge of memory and the functioning of the brain.
The crucial role of our unconscious, and how scientists are now harnessing its powers.
Dr Broks considers sleep paralysis and occasions when our sense of the body goes haywire.
Josie Long presents a sequence of mini documentaries in which reality becomes dreamlike.