The text is broken into three general sections: assessment, management, and special topics. An introductory chapter provides an excellent overview of the pathophysiological mechanisms involved in TBI as they pertain to the clinical aspects outlined in later chapters. Because most psychiatrists treat patients with mild TBI (also referred to as concussion), most of the discussion focuses on this population subset, with the exception of long-term complications and management of those with more severe TBI. A strength of the book is its demarcation of the management section according to neuropsychiatric syndromes, since this is often how patients present to psychiatrists (e.g., “Mr. X” is referred to you for depression following a mild TBI). This serves to make the text a practical guide in which data can be quickly looked up during or following a patient encounter, requiring a minimal amount of time. Management of all neuropsychiatric syndromes includes both pharmacological and nonpharmacological treatments in addition to preventative interventions. Somatic symptoms (e.g., vertigo, headache) that frequently accompany neuropsychiatric symptoms are also addressed in a way that is easily understood, and the authors provide the reader with knowledge on when and to whom patients with these symptoms should be referred. The special topics section mostly focuses on specific TBI populations, including the elderly, athletes, and military personnel. Also included within this section is a very informative, but simplified, guide to forensic issues that frequently surround treating a TBI patient. This chapter is written from the perspective of a treating physician, the most likely role of the reader.