- Genetic Links to Anxiety and Depression
- EQUITy: Enhancing the quality of psychological interventions delivered by telephone
- COVID Anxiety Project (CAP)
- Mothers’ and fathers’ perceptions of their kids’ risky play: An online vignette study
- Does your child have Obsessive Compulsive Symptoms/Disorder (OCD)?
- Would you like to take part in an online workshop to help develop better support for parents of children with obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD)?
- Lived experience of social anxiety during Covid-19
- The effectiveness of person-centred, psychodynamic and integrative therapies on anxiety in UK primary health practices
EQUITy: Enhancing the quality of psychological interventions delivered by telephone
The EQUITy programme is a £2.4 million research programme funded by the National Institute of Health Research’s Programme Grants for Applied Research funding stream. It aims to improve the way psychological therapies for depression and anxiety are delivered by telephone so that we can ensure that people receive the care that they need.
Depression and anxiety are common mental health problems that can cause substantial difficulties for people who experience them. The NHS has created an innovative psychological therapy service called Improving Access to Psychological Therapy (IAPT), to help people with these conditions. EQUITy is working closely with patients and professionals to ensure the work is acceptable to the people accessing IAPT services and those supporting patients.
If you would like to take part or would like further information about the programme you can email us at firstname.lastname@example.org.
Ends:1st October 2023
Genetic Links to Anxiety & Depression
Exciting new opportunity to engage in anxiety/depression research
Depression and anxiety are common but complex disorders whose research needs very large sample sizes. The Genetic Links to Anxiety and Depression (GLAD) study launches this September and aims to recruit >40,000 individuals. Anyone age 16 years or older who has experienced anxiety or depression during their lives can join this recontactable database to facilitate future research. Participants will also join a national Mental Health BioResource and contribute to the largest ever single study of anxiety and depression.
How can I take part?
All enrollment takes place online at our website, www.gladstudy.org.uk. An online animation explains the consent process with more detailed information in text format. Once you have provided consent and completed an online questionnaire you will be sent a saliva DNA sample kit to enable genetic studies.
We really hope you will join us in this important endeavour.
Mothers’ and fathers’ perceptions of their kids’ risky play: An online vignette study
The CAPE (Childhood, Attachment, Play and Emotions) Lab at University of Sussex is conducting research that investigates the potential relationship between parental anxiety, child anxiety and children’s experiences of risky and adventurous play.
We are currently inviting UK resident mums and dads with a child aged 2-7 (not yet in Year 3) to complete an online study about their child’s risky and adventurous play.
The study will involve reading different risky and adventurous play scenarios and then answering questions about each scenario. You will also be asked questions about your beliefs about children’s risky play, your child’s engagement in risky and adventurous play, and how you supervise their play. Additionally, you’ll be asked some questions about you and your child’s feelings of anxiety and low mood.
The survey should take 30-45mins to complete and you can choose to provide your e-mail address to receive a £5 Amazon voucher for your participation.
You can access the survey here to find out more information and take part:
If you have any questions about taking part, feel free to contact the lead researcher, Toni Brown (email@example.com).
Does your child have Obsessive Compulsive Symptoms/Disorder (OCD)?
The University of Reading are conducting a study to see if supporting parents/carers to apply Cognitive Behavioural Therapy (CBT) techniques at home helps to reduce OCD symptoms in children.
This study is relevant to you if:
- Your child is aged 5 to 12 years old
- Your child has OCD or you think your child may have OCD
What will I be asked to do?
- Complete short screening questions
- Attend interviews to see if your child has OCD and some other common difficulties.
- Fill out short weekly questionnaires for 3, 4 or 5 weeks.
- Receive 6 to 8 treatment sessions with a therapist and complete activities at home with your child.
- Attend follow-up interviews to see if your child’s symptoms have reduced.
What will my child be asked to do?
- Your child can attend the interviews with you to help us to understand their experiences of OCD. Your child’s attendance at these interviews is optional.
- Complete activities at home with you.
For more information visit: https://reading.onlinesurveys.ac.uk/ocd
Contact: Chloe Chessell firstname.lastname@example.org
Ends 31st March 2022
Children with OCD: Identifying Acceptable Support Strategies for Parents
(This study was given ethical approval by West of Scotland Research Ethics Committee 3 on 16/10/2020 (Ethics Ref no: 20/WS/0131)
Would you like to take part in an online workshop to help develop better support for parents of children with obsessive-compulsive disorder (OCD)?
|We are looking for:
· Parents/carers*(including mothers & fathers) of children with OCD age 8-18 who live in the UK
· Professionals working in the UK in any setting (e.g. health, education, third sector) who support children with OCD age 8-18
This 2 ½ hour online workshop will take place entirely online (guidance will be given) between 10-12:30 on the 26th October 2021**
To request a study information sheet or for further details, please contact our study researcher:
Tel: 07795 612178
* Parents/carers will be compensated for their time.
** This workshop will not involve any face-to- face work due to restrictions relating to Covid-19.
Researchers at the University of Nottingham are looking for participants with Anxiety Disorder to take part in a study investigating the effects of median nerve stimulation.
You must live in the UK and be aged 12 years or older to take part in this study. The research team have previously shown the effectiveness of this technique in reducing the urge to tic in Tourette syndrome. There is financial support available for those needing to travel.
Please contact Mairi Houlgreave for details: email@example.com