Unpacking the active ingredients of internet-based psychodynamic therapy for adolescentsDownload
This paper aims to explore the techniques used in chat sessions in an iPDT program for depressed adolescents, and to investigate whether they predicted improvement in depression symptoms. Authors: Leibovich, L., Mechler, J., Lindqvist, K., Mortimer, R., Edbrooke-Childs, J., Midgley, N. (2022).
Trajectories of change in general psychopathology levels among depressed adolescents in short-term psychotherapiesDownload the open access paper
This paper aims to identify and describe trajectories of change in general psychopathology (p) levels among depressed adolescents who received one of three types of short-term therapies (namely Cognitive–Behavioural Therapy, Short-Term Psychoanalytic Psychotherapy, and a Brief Psychosocial Intervention). Authors: Fiorini, G., Saunders, R., Fonagy, P., The IMPACT Consortium, Midgley, N. (2022).
Connecting over the internet: establishing the therapeutic alliance in an internet-based treatment for depressed adolescentsRead the abstract
This study uses data collected during a pilot evaluation of a psychodynamic internet-based therapy for depressed adolescents. The adolescents had instant-messaging chats with their therapists once a week, over 10 weeks. Authors: Mortimer, R., Somerville, M.P., Mechler, J., Lindqvist, K., Leibovich, L., Guerrero-Tates, B., Edbrooke-Childs, J., Martin, P., & Midgley, N. (2022).
Trajectories of change of youth depressive symptoms in routine care: shape, predictors, and service-use implicationsRead the abstract
This study used multilevel modeling to examine the average trajectory of change and the factors associated with change in depressive symptoms in a large sample of youth seen in routine mental health care services in England. Authors: Napoleone, E., Evans, C., Patalay, P., Wolpert, M., Edbrooke-Childs, J. (2019).
Supporting emotional wellbeing in schools in the context of austerity: an ecologically informed humanistic perspectiveDownload the open access paper
This paper explores whether professionals in schools believe that their work supporting pupils’ emotional wellbeing has changed as a consequence of the current period of austerity. Authors: Burrell, K., Hanley, T., & Winter, L. (2019).
The implementation of an mHealth intervention (ReZone) for the self-management of overwhelming feelings among young peopleDownload the open access paper
The aim of this study was to bridge this gap and examine the implementation of an mHealth intervention, ReZone, for young people in schools. Authors: Edridge, C., Deighton, J., Wolpert, M., and Edbrooke-Childs, J. (2019).
Predicting mental health improvement and deterioration in a large community sample of 11- to 13-year-oldsDownload the open access paper
This study examined rates of reliable improvement/deterioration for children in a school sample over time. N = 9074 children from 118 secondary schools across England provided self-report mental health (SDQ), quality of life and demographic data (age, ethnicity and free school meals (FSM) at baseline and 1 year and self-report data on access to mental health support at 1 year). Authors: Wolpert, M., Zamperoni, V., Napaleone, E., Patalay, P., Jacob, J., Fokkema, M., Promberger, M., Costa da Silva, L., Patel, M., Edbrooke-Childs, J. (2019).
Embedding interagency working between schools and mental health specialists: a service evaluation of the Mental Health Services and Schools and Colleges Link Programme workshopsRead the abstract
This article reports the results of a service evaluation of a 2-day workshop designed to facilitate improved working between schools and children and young people’s mental health services. Authors: Cortina, M., Shipman, J., Saunders, F., Day, L., Blades, R., Smith, J., & Wolpert, M. (2019).
Assessing risks to paediatric patients: conversation analysis of situation awareness in huddle meetings in EnglandDownload the open access paper
To analyse the language and conversation used in huddles to gain a deeper understanding of exactly how huddles proceed in practice and to examine the methods by which staff members identify at-risk patients. Authors: Hayes, J., Lachman, P., Edbrooke-Childs, J., Stapley, E., Wolpert, M., & Deighton, J. (2019).